Yes,

I was looking at the following:

sqrt(infinite)/infinite^infinite = 1?

The thing about infinity, is that from a finite perspective all higher infinities, might apear to relate non-linear with respect to each other. However, in order to compare the above mentioned theorum with the equations I mentioned in my last post, I would rewrite "sqrt(infinite)/infinite^infinite" in the following form and confirm with the preceeding logic statements.

If, 0 x infinity=1, and

1xinfinity=infinity,

then 0 x infinity^2=infinity

and 0 x sqrt(infinity^2)=1,

then 0 x sqrt(infinity)=sqrt(1)=1

Now, to answer for the denominator "infinity^infinite".

Let infinity=to the sum of an infinite number of 1's as a no-linear sequence within a single number line containing only an infinite number of valueless points. Because of the non-linear relation between the points let it be observed that the only thing that distinguishes one point in this number line from another is the sequence that seperates those points from each other on the number line. Let it be therefore concluded that if two points on the number line overlapp as to occupy the same numerical point on the number line, that the two formally independant points have merged to become one single point have only the value of 1 point in our number line, since it is "only" the distance between points on our numerical number line that allows those points to be distinguished as independant. Since there are only, an infinite number of points in a single number line axis, then only an infinite number of points may be distinguished as independant within that number line. If we have an infinite^infinite number of points within a number line containing only an infinite number of independant point values, such as 1,2,3....n;etc, then we are counting each of the infinite number of points in the number line an infinite number of times, that is, we are counting single line an infinite number of times. Thus we have established, in theory, that if you take in infinite^infinite number of points, that it is equal to having an infinite number of lines. If an infinite number of lines were extablished to be independant of each other, then by an infinite number of lines would form an infinite non-linear. Now the sequence that seperates each of the infinite number of points in a single numerical line, and that seperates each of the infinite number of lines in an infinite plane is tension. Now let it be observed that tension is negative pressure, and that pressure is negative tension. Since we have determined that it is tension that seperates the points in our number line, then we can affirm that it is the tension that determines the perameter of our number line. For instance, if we have a line containing a tension value of 1 inch, then our infinite^2 number of points are confined within that inch, where each line relates non-linearly. Now it can be shown that a line containing an infinite number of points that form a linear consecutive ordered sequence, such as 1,2,3... is composed of an infinite two lines that are non-linear consecutive unordered sequences with an infinite number of possible sequences when measured by themselves, but that form a non-linear relation that fills the entire sequence accounting for all points in the line when counted together simultaneously. I will post the example of these lines in my next post, I must go for now. Take care.

Edwin G. Schasteen