On Friday, December 6, 2013 7:17:59 PM UTC+1, Zeit Geist wrote: > On Friday, December 6, 2013 4:33:19 AM UTC-7, Albrecht wrote: > > > > > The diagonal argument from Georg Cantor is so silly and easy to destroy. Let's have a "antidiagonal" of all natural numbers. No problem: For any list of naturals we can take the first number and change it by adding 1 to gain d_1, take the second number and, if different from d_1, change it by adding 1 to gain d_2, else d_2:=d_1, and so on. > > > > > > For all numbers of the list, the (equivalent to Cantor's antidiagonal) gained antidiagonal d_list is natural (proof: a natural +1 is natural) and different from any number of the list (proof: it is at least 1 more than every number of the list by construction) and thus the list isn't complete. Since this holds for _any_ list of naturals --> the naturals are uncountable. > > > > Wow, your right and I concede. > > > > NOT! > > > > This is so wrong on so many level. > > > > And, isn't worth a response. > > > > ZG
... and you are unable to see the analogy to Cantor's second diagonal argument, thus you are unable to or have averse to scrutinise anything. Go on sleeping.