In article <email@example.com>, firstname.lastname@example.org wrote:
> On Tuesday, 9 July 2013 22:47:23 UTC+2, Zeit Geist wrote: > > The function behaves differently at omega, maybe? The study of Mathematics > > is about finding where Analogies breakdown. This happens a lot at the > > Limit Ordinal Omega. > > For instance it happens in the Cantor list. Here we have as many lines as we > have steps in the urn. If there something unexpected can happen "at omega", > it can also happen in the Cantor list "at omega". But the list has no line > omega? Why do you think then that the urn has a step omega?
WM, as usual, misses the point that any mark that indicating that an infinite process is completed is not a part of the process.
The time of noon is not a part of the infinite process of moving balls into and out of the vase but is a mark that that process has ended, and that every natural that has a successor has been both inserted into and then removed from the vase. --