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You are not logged in. #1 20050502 13:54:35
Mathematic complexity
Last edited by nitro4ce (20051031 13:42:14) #2 20050502 16:05:29
Re: Mathematic complexityTHAT is AWESOME "The physicists defer only to mathematicians, and the mathematicians defer only to God ..."  Leon M. Lederman #4 20050502 23:21:13
Re: Mathematic complexityThe universe is in each corner, in each atom. The infinity is everywhere. Last edited by nitro4ce (20051031 13:43:31) #5 20050502 23:29:58
Re: Mathematic complexityYeah, the closer you look trying to find something solid to pick up, the smaller everthing seems to be. Let us hope the quark is as small as things get, but who knows? "The physicists defer only to mathematicians, and the mathematicians defer only to God ..."  Leon M. Lederman #6 20050502 23:34:22
Re: Mathematic complexityYou can say that the universe has infinite dimensions, because it is greater than any fixed counting number, or extending forever. No matter how large a number one thinks of, infinity is larger than it. Infinity has no limits. Last edited by nitro4ce (20050502 23:45:29) #7 20050503 00:12:05
Re: Mathematic complexityWhen you sit with a nice girl for two hours, you think it's only a minute. But when you sit on a hot stove for a minute, you think it's two hours. That's relativity. #8 20050503 03:01:59
Re: Mathematic complexityWhat about black holes? School is practice for the future. Practice makes perfect. But  nobody's perfect, so why practice? #9 20050503 06:17:03
Re: Mathematic complexityThey are holes that are black. 'Tis not difficult I come back stronger than a poweredup PacMan I bought a large popcorn @ the cinema the other day, it was pretty big...some might even say it was "large Fatboy Slim is a Legend #10 20050503 08:35:28
Re: Mathematic complexityA Black Hole is so dense that its gravity holds light in. "The physicists defer only to mathematicians, and the mathematicians defer only to God ..."  Leon M. Lederman #11 20050503 11:31:24
Re: Mathematic complexityBecause you can see the surrounding light and matter beeing attracted by it. You can see how things are affected by the black hole's gravity, but can't see it. #12 20050503 11:33:42
Re: Mathematic complexityI mean, if light is attracted by black hole´s gravity, why can´t you go faster than light? #13 20050504 01:31:40
Re: Mathematic complexityI thought there was something about time being slower when you were sitting on the edge of a black hole (presuming you could)....was that just rubbish? School is practice for the future. Practice makes perfect. But  nobody's perfect, so why practice? #14 20050504 06:43:39
Re: Mathematic complexityI think that if you got sucked into a black hole and survived, you would go back in time or something, that's my theory. HAPPY HAPPY, JOY JOY Fatboy Slim is the band of the 90s, thats if you want to call it a band because its really a one man name #15 20050504 07:57:15
Re: Mathematic complexityYes, but are not able to survive, because a black hole has an amazing des¡nsity (a lot of mass in a short amount of volume), so you might desinteger. #16 20050505 01:39:55
Re: Mathematic complexityThis is getting very interesting. School is practice for the future. Practice makes perfect. But  nobody's perfect, so why practice? #17 20050505 08:26:55
Re: Mathematic complexityThe density of a Neutron Star (which is not as dense as a Black Hole) is so high, that one teaspoonful of it would weigh about 100 billion kilograms, or more than 1,000 Titanics. "The physicists defer only to mathematicians, and the mathematicians defer only to God ..."  Leon M. Lederman #18 20050508 18:48:55
Re: Mathematic complexity
Speaking of which, what would happen if we were in a car travelling faster than the speed of light (yes, I KNOW it's impossible) and we switched on the headlights? School is practice for the future. Practice makes perfect. But  nobody's perfect, so why practice? #19 20050508 20:53:04
Re: Mathematic complexityWell, from the car's perspective (ie as a passenger) you should see the headlights beam cast forward, I think. But an onlooker would not, or something, I think. ... umm ... I wish Einstein were here! "The physicists defer only to mathematicians, and the mathematicians defer only to God ..."  Leon M. Lederman #20 20050509 02:18:46
Re: Mathematic complexityMy theory is that since the car is faster than the light, the light wouldn't be able to keep up once it erupts from the bulbs (but keep travelling in the direction of the car) and simply fall back, so the car would create a trail of light like a comet. School is practice for the future. Practice makes perfect. But  nobody's perfect, so why practice? #21 20050509 08:03:29
Re: Mathematic complexityWow, cool car!! Wouldn't want to get in its way ... could the driver see forward? What would he see? What was behind him? "The physicists defer only to mathematicians, and the mathematicians defer only to God ..."  Leon M. Lederman #22 20050509 08:06:06
Re: Mathematic complexityHey, Rora, you have had a makeover (new butterfly!). Nice. "The physicists defer only to mathematicians, and the mathematicians defer only to God ..."  Leon M. Lederman #23 20050509 20:26:43
Re: Mathematic complexity
#24 20050509 20:55:37
Re: Mathematic complexityWhoaa ... cool illustration! "The physicists defer only to mathematicians, and the mathematicians defer only to God ..."  Leon M. Lederman #25 20050510 01:02:46
Re: Mathematic complexityWhen you say "time," what do you mean? I understand how space can be dragged into a hole, but I don't understand how time, the thing that passes us for ever, can. School is practice for the future. Practice makes perfect. But  nobody's perfect, so why practice? 