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    Infinity

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    The mathematical notion of infinity can be conceptualized in many different ways. First, as counting by hundreds for the rest of our lives, an endless quantity. It can also be thought of as digging a whole in hell for eternity, negative infinity. The concept I will explore, however, is infinitely smaller quantities, through radioactive decay Infinity is by definition an indefinitely large quantity. It is hard to grasp the magnitude of such an idea. When we examine infinity further by setting up one-to-one

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    Infinity

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    Infinity There is only one being, continuous, material, and motionless. Let's take a moment to examine a number line. <----|----|----|----|----|----|----|----|----|----|----|----|----|----|----> 5 10 15 20 25 30 35 40 45 50 55 60 65 70 It's pretty simple to understand. The line represents a distance, and the "|" characters symbolize different points on the line-the exact points are differentiated by the number below them. Any number line is understood to have contain points which aren't necessarily

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    Infinity in a Moment

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    Infinity in a Moment Dear Mel, I’ve finally come to a conclusion…the first in my life I think. I’m in love. What an annoying nothing…the word love. Undermined after years of unrepresented use and manipulative thought. Contemporary teens, playing with matches to start a fire that will only burn down their own foundations of security and ontology. It’s a card trick to them, after all they’re immortal, apprehensions are as pointless as relationships. Throwing around promises that should tear

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    The Infinity Mirror

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    The Infinity Mirror "Tularecito" is a myth about truth. Tularicito, just a character of that myth, is the focus for this glossed over fable. Steinbeck draws on this form of genre to present the idea that we are all a part of what happens to others, based upon our nature. The image presented of Tularecito is that of a demon, an idiot savant, a boy with a gift from God, and that gift's cost. He is a freak, a dangerous misfit, an innocent who does not need the constraints of reality. Tularecito

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    Infinity in a Nutshell

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    Infinity in a Nutshell Infinity has long been an idea surrounded with mystery and confusion. Aristotle ridiculed the idea, Galileo threw aside in disgust, and Newton tried to step-side the issue completely. However, Georg Cantor changed what mathematicians thought about infinity in a series of radical ideas. While you really should read my full report if you want to learn about infinity, this paper is simply gets your toes wet in Cantor’s concepts. Cantor used very simple proofs to demonstrate

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    To infinity! And Beyond?

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    "To infinity and beyond!" the famous quote by Buzz Lightyear. But there may be a problem with this famous saying. Is there really anything beyond infinity? Is it even possible? What about when you were a little kid and you fought with one of your friends, "I have infinity points!" "Well, I have infinity plus one points!" "I have infinity times two points!" But are these possible? What is infinity plus one? Or infinity times two? These questions are hard to contemplate but the definition of infinity

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    of Babel, the writer, Jorge Borges metaphorically compares life to a library. Given a muse with such multifarious connotations, Borges explores a variety of themes. However, the theme I found the most obvious and most pervasive was the concept of infinity which goes alongside the concurrent theme of immeasurability. These two themes, the author, seems to see as factual. From the introduction, one starts to see this theme take form: the writer describes the library as a composition of an infinite

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    Inclusive Infinity and Radical Particularity: Hartshorne, Hegel and Nishida ABSTRACT: God, or in Nishida’s case Buddha-nature, is frequently conceptualized as relating to the world by including it within the Infinite. Particular elements within the world are not seen as existing in absolute differentiation or total negation from Spirit, God, or Absolute Non-Being. The Many are not excluded but are, on the contrary, included within the One. The logic by which the One includes the Many is a logic

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    Absence and Loss in Emily Dickinson’s Poem 67, Poem 1036, and Poem 870 Emily Dickinson often refers to loss and absence in her poetry. It is not often seen as strictly negative though. It is, however, seen as inevitable. It is not always inevitable in the negative sense though. It is sometimes seen as necessary in order to understand life. There seems to be an overall theme of loss being a part of life. This theme can be seen upon examining poems 67, 1036, and 870. Poem 67 is a good

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    result Cantor’s Diagonal Argument cannot be considered successful in its entirety and therefore one cannot consider there to exist more real numbers than natural numbers. It is unfathomable that an infinite number of infinities exist when we cannot form a thorough notion of infinity in general.

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