Date: Apr 6, 2013 6:53 AM
Author: mueckenh@rz.fh-augsburg.de
Subject: Re: Matheology § 224
On 6 Apr., 11:41, William Hughes <wpihug...@gmail.com> wrote:

> > > > How do you call a set E the number of elements exceeds any given

> > > > natural number?

>

> > > E is a finite subset, thus the number of elements in E

> > > equals some given finite number (we do not know which

> > > finite number

>

> > Very interesting! You have my full support. Now there remains only a

> > little step to do. Since you cannot find anything that is in D but not

> > in E, we can extend your enlightenment:

> > |N is a finite set.

>

> nope

?

What is the difference between E (the set of numbers of lines that can

be removed without changing the union of the remaining lines) and the

set D (the set of numbers of all lines of the list

1

1, 2

1, 2, 3

...

)

?

By "difference" I mean something that can be substantiated in

mathematics and communicated by electrical signals in the internet,

not only your feeling that something unnameable should remain there.

Regards, WM