In2infinity Podcasts

4D Maths and the number 3

In2infinity - 4D Maths
In2infinity - 4D Maths
4D Maths and the number 3

Hi, this is Colin Power from in to infinity. This is actually a little supplementary broadcast just on some questions we had come in about the number three. When previously I kind of mentioned the curvature of E, let’s say we’re dividing a line just for those who remember, in reciprocal space, and as we divide that line, we’re creating numbers 123 And we can add those numbers 123 or together, and again, create next line 123412312345 Is this Quinta numbers from 1234 and you’re just taking the reciprocal values of the factorials all of those so one, then it’s one plus two plus nine is one plus two plus three, and it’s the reciprocal value. So all over one each each was a fraction. So it’s like dividing that space between zero and one into a series of smaller parts. And that’s how we created something called LF naught point five. And from that we knew the density evinced density of infinity compared to the whole numbers. And that gave us the clue as to what the function of E is actually about. So just moving on from that, I did mention when I was talking about either, so if you take the first line is just a line, there’s no division equal that one. If you take the second line, you’re dividing that into a half. Yep. And so you could imagine a dot and then when you divide the night line into a third, then we get a centre section for the first time. So we’ve gone from the centre a dot ends on on eat, and on the first time he one and then two dots at E to effort two, yeah. So those two dots create a space in between them. And it was that that kantoor was most interested in when he said the density of infinity if you remember he was taking out the centre section and said how thin can align be infinitely thin, infinite density and all this sort of stuff. That’s where we get the idea of density. But actually, we convert the concept per second, and we can say, hey, how dense can a triangle be? And so what we’ve noticed there is that when we divide the line into two reaccredited dots, and we can divide that again into another one, two dots, that means we can place a triangle we need to do is separate out the line, isn’t it by the space of one. And when we do, we can create a triangle there and we call that the E triangle. And in terms of infinite stuff, you can say we’re going to minus one because that’s not part of it. And we’re going to minus two because that’s not part of it. Three is because it forms the base. So IE minus 1.5. Because one over one is one and one over two is That’s right. It’s that infinite as missing so he’s not going to add up that lot. It’s gonna be it’s gonna be missing that infinite set. I was gonna throw numbers out a little bit, we’re gonna keep it a little bit simpler just for now. In fact, we’re gonna look at that offset. Now from the perspective of what we can do with this new number. This new number, ie minus 1.5 is actually 1.81218788 HUBZones. So you can see a lot of eights there still, but we’ve broken a few of the other numbers down the eight in the middle disappeared, you know, and we’ve got these numbers sevens coming in. We’ve got something that’s sort of an interesting mix, isn’t it? between an E for any number and something that’s looking a little bit different. So let’s take that number. And what we can do is we’ve got our, we’re going to use the square root of three. I’m going to times it by the square root of three, and you get a number like 3.13388014900. But what I point out here is, remember when we were just talking briefly about the speed of light, and we came up with a number 13 followed by an infinite number of rates. Actually, what we’re going to say is either way, that’s what you’re kind of seeing here with a square root of three, you’re using number three, followed by 13. And, and technically, you could say it should have been a to infinity, but there’s a slight distortion. You can see that as we move through the numbers, remember where that number is 654321 as we get down, sorry, you know, in the previous broadcast when we were talking about time we had a number and then look what was it 20? Yeah, 29 was it 1929 knows the number. Yeah. And then after that it sort of disintegrated. So after that 1929 We’ve got like 12349876543217 so sorry for counting. Yeah. And that was how we were looking at some of those numbers here. With the sorry, I’ll give you the number is 19 value now sorry, is 1920 901-234-5678 disappears nine zero. And you can see it’s a kind of loop that would carry on into infinity, which is a normal set of numbers. But that the point is here that we’re starting to see that you know this, the light factor that we had was a 13 by an infinite number of eights. What we’re starting to see here is actually that there’s a W there and as the 13 as the that’s the first four decimal places after that on that a year and there’s a three at the start. Yeah. So, okay, so triangles three. Yeah, we get the idea and we’ve got this lecture bit which we kind of explained I think in the ratio of when we were looking at that speed of light ratio is 13. Eight on into infinity, but there’s a little bit of distortion there. Because the nature of a triangle and fitting it into a square doesn’t want to go exactly in square root three also. It’s a it’s not a it’s not a rational number. It’s well it’s what we call a geometric function. Yeah. Rather than a number. And so another geometric function, a geometric number function is square root of five. Let’s times it by that, see if you can get a little bit more insight into what’s going on. Because three and five that’s the number eight, isn’t it? Yeah. So that’s when thanks, yeah. So then we’ll times at the back we get the number 4.052175 30. So on so on, as zeros are quite interesting. Notice then, actually, if you just take that middle section, you’ve got the three there. And we’re on the end there three, zero, but before that as a seven, five. And that seven, five together, you know, is quite an interesting number. Just roll back all a one in the middle of that. And then we’ve got a five two is is to five but it’s just switched around. It’s inverted, and as the four isn’t it’s the cross. Yeah, so we flipped at her five has flipped with a to less than less to do with the nature of sevens and as well it kind of does. And so we’ve got it we’ve got another number there anyways, the point Yeah. So it makes sense. Then if we looked at square root of five square three, let’s have a look at square root of a to do that. What we’re going to do is we’re going to add one because we we add one to the function of one point E minus 1.5. We’re going to add just one so we’re just going to take away the end of the was taken away just naught point five now fee because we’re going into a higher higher function number ATM. And so we’re going to put that one back in, partly because it’s a bounce number. And so when we do that, actually, you can see what happens is once we add that one, the result actually becomes very close to the square root of eight. It’s actually just under it’s 7.95406849562. so forth. But the tension here is the there’s this first break here is seven point again, so it should be nine No no, no, no, no, no need to infinity. But what happens is is five four, it just appears it’s like breaking the 990 Exact even break. And that then creates a wave through the rest of the base 10 and destroys everything. And that’s why that zero there is after that five, four. So we’re just looking at some of that stuff. How do we know that’s kind of true what I’m saying How come I’m just not making up number rubbish. You know, what we do is we do what we call comparative analysis in fourth dimension. Yeah, we can do that really easy with fourth dimensional calculators as you can imagine I’m going to do it with pen and paper make a little bit slow. What we’re going to do is we’re going to write out our root three number at the top of the page. We’ll write the root five number at the bottom. And let’s just write level do what we’ll do is we’ll just write the root eight result that isn’t quite there. So we’re just going to write that above each one and we’re going to what we’re gonna do is we’re going to link all of the numbers up, so three is going to link to seven. A one will link to nine. This is on the route three to the eight function, three yet one to nine, three to five, eight to four, eight to 00 to 61284 to 499 zero to five and then we’re going to go back on the other function, we’re going to do the same thing. We’re going to link it up the other way. We’re going to go forward to seven, zero to nine. Yeah, this is on the on the on the route five function 5252241207265283240 to nine and zero to five again, I like to zero to five again. That’s that’s handy, isn’t it? Yeah, to make some nice number five right at the end.

For both both functions, if you so what we’re gonna do is Yeah, that’s right, we’re going to add each individual digit together. We’re not going to collapse in base 10. We’re going to write each number, each number as a normal number. So, so let’s start with the start there. As you can see, you know what happens at the top there? We got, like seven plus three, for example, equal 10. But seven plus four will equal 11. Yeah, so we’re combining this this three in this four above. Yeah, we’re seeing the difference here is 10 and 11 here. And so as we go on and do that, like we find the next number 10 And that will be associated with the next 10 Because associated with one a nine added together for the root three, so that’ll be on the, on the from the root three to root eight would be 10. On the next on the second countless, e two. Yep. Whereas coming up on the bottom function, we have zero maps to nine, which equals nine. Yeah, so we can map all of those numbers right the way through to 1-234-567-8910 digits. Let’s do that. Yeah, 10 digits, including the first one will be a decimal point nine after the decimal point. And what we find here then, is that we find a certain number numbers of virgin Yeah, so let me just go through the numbers. So the top point, the first one, I’m going to say is for the root three, and the second one I’m gonna say is for root five and you can write these down. So route three, write that at the top, and make another line underneath route five, and it’s going to be 10 to 11. Yep. Then it’s going to be 10 to nine, then it’d be eight to 10. Then it’s going to be 12 to one, then it’s going to be eight to 13. Six to 13, nine to 13. eight to seven, eight to nine, and then finally five, five. So what we’re really looking at there if you analyse the numbers is you can see how the number 10 is you know, because we can see the numbers growing and shrinking again, how it grows from the number 1011 And then splits and divides used to mean 11 is if you added them together, 10 plus 10. On the top, there’s 20 and 11 plus nine is also 20. Yeah, we get the same sort of thing here with the 20 don’t we eight plus eight plus 212. Sorry, is another 20, isn’t it? Yeah. But when we go down, we’ve got 10 plus one is only an 11. Yeah, so we’re falling short, no, but we can take the nine from before and we can add that and we get our 20 again. And so once we get that first set, I’m trying to point out what’s kind of going on? Yeah. Then we find out a little bit happening because when we get 613 Eight, and once we do that we’ve got these two separate types of numbers, and they’re adding together and making a 20. So you can you understand what we’re really doing here is we’re breaking down that base 10 And we’ve got to the numbers 813 Interesting Fibonacci number sequence is in there. But also, you know, 813 is a yes divine ratio in nature.

But what we’re actually saying here, look, think about it, this is coming from the number e here, you know, and the square root functions of root three, root five, and then we’re going to plus one and do root eight. Yeah, eight plus one. And on number two, and what we’re doing is now we’re kind of remember it was eight, we wanted to decode that eight, and eight can help us do that with the help of three and five, the route numbers and so now what we’re seeing is a new way of looking at the numbers of comparing these numbers. And notice that after three of those Thirteen’s, yeah, which goes eight, six, and then suddenly we’re coming up to nine here. What happens is we get back to eight, eight to seven. Yeah, so think about it. 13 plus three plus 13 plus eight. That gives you your 21. Doesn’t it is the one carried over at 19. Yeah, see our dropping down? Because that one is missing, isn’t it? It’s just missing off the whole lot. Yeah. 18 plus 1321. Yeah. Nine plus three then equals 12. And see how that’s come down to all those taking the eight from before get back up to our 20 on that, can’t we? Yeah. But when we start to get there and then suddenly the the bottom one will drop or we have a seven to eight on the in the in the eighth place. And that’s going to be an eighth place a 15 and but then suddenly, we get to the largest number which is 18 to nine and really the you know, the your whole doubling function there on the ninth place. And then at the 10th place, we have five five, which is a division of the of the base the number 10 into two equal parts. Think about it. We’ve got nine that ends up being doubled, and 10 being divided into two parts. It’s going to take a little bit of intuition for you to sort of start to grasp this base 10 decoding, but what you can see is actually you know, a lot of people have, you know, laughed at the concept of numerology and adding these numbers together in to form a single digit systems. But really, actually, there’s actually a mathematical logic to it. So, you know, if you’re a mathematician who’s, you know, been thinking that all of that additive math is just, you know, where you add numbers together, blah, blah, blah is just rubbish. Actually, there is a lot of stuff in there, but you just need to sort of approach things from fourth dimensional mathematics where we can do these calculations like root three, root five, and eight, all at the same time. And make the comparison and then just see the wave, you’ll see the wave or there will be like, whoa, whoa, and you’ll see it happen, you know. So that’s all part of the game theory. Okay. So look, that’s just giving you a little tiny insight into how we can use fourth dimensional ethics, mathematics to, to sort of rip apart a number in a way and just properly view into it just on a piece of paper. And you can imagine what you get 40 calculators game, you can do a lot a lot more with real proper shapes, waves and looking at stuff like that. So that’s it from Colin Powell this week, a little bit on the triangle, and how we decode that triangle using the square root of three square root of five and plus one times the square root of eight. Thank you very much for listening. And I hope that’s been interesting, a little bit deep on there for the mathematicians and a lot to think about. I’m sure we’ll have some comments on that. We’ll try and get back to you with everything and more broadcasts coming shortly. In the meantime, tune into into and we will get more more posts every night. You can find out more about fourth dimensional mathematics, or sign up to our mailing list and join our community. Thank you very much, everybody. Great to have you on board. My name is Colin Powell. You guys are awesome and have a great day.

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