Date: Mar 8, 2013 9:45 AM
Author: William Hughes
Subject: Re: Matheology § 222 Back to the roots
On Mar 8, 2:59 pm, WM <mueck...@rz.fh-augsburg.de> wrote:

>

> The set of FISONs that do not contain the set |N of all natural

> numbers, in its natural order, has a first element {1}, a second

> element {1, 2}, but no last element.

>

> Can a bunch of infinitely many incapables be capable?

Yes.

> For instance, can an infinite sequence of positive numbers between 0

> and 1 have the limit 100?

With the appropriate limit, yes (usually such a limit would

be rather odd to say the least, but there are situations

where this makes sense (e.g. when 1 and 100 are identified)).

With the standard limit, no.

Your turn

This is your statement.

WM: There does not exist

(in the sense of not findable)

a natural number m such that

the mth line of L is coFIS with

d

So let's talk about d the way you

talk about d. In particular we

can sensibly say that d is

not coFIS with a line of L

Do you agree with the statement

g is not coFIS with d.