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What does "Every Number is Infinite, There Is No Difference" mean?

1.

In order to define this claim, we must first set forth certain truths. I refer you to the basic geometric principals of points. If we have a graph with one point on it, we cannot determine anything about this point. We cannot define length, height, or depth. Even if we add a second point, creating a line, we cannot define any of these traits either (using a ruler to measure the line does not count. Doing so would require you to assume that the perspective is correct, which might be true, but could also be like standing two miles from the Washington Monument and "determining" that it is three inches tall by holding up a ruler).

It is not until we add the third point that we have a plane, and now gain the perspective that line A is longer than line B, line B is shorter than line C, etc.

In summary, we cannot define any single point without (at least) two other points by which we can compare it.

2.

For the term "Every Number is Infinite", we would substitute 'points' for 'numbers'. After all, the number 1 on its own tells us nothing. It's not until we know that 1 is more than nothing but less than multiple things that we are able to define it. This is where we get the number's Identity.

The term "Every Number is Infinite" refers to the number of Identities available to any given number.

Let's add a 0 to the 1, giving us 10 (footnote: the number 10 is found somewhere between 9 and 11).

The number 10 contains three points (the 1 and the 0, which are independent numbers on their own, and the actual 10, whose Identity is independent of either of these. For the sake of simplicity, we'll write it as "010"). If any of these three numbers was to change its position, its Identity would change. For example, if we were to write it "001", then it would no longer be ten. Similarly, if we wrote it "100", it would still no longer be ten, but it would not be one, either. In other words, the specific Identities of the various elements creates a specific overall Identity.

Adding another 0: we have 100. At face value, there seems to be no difference between the zeroes (they are both round, they both follow the one). Their Identities are subtly different, however; there is the First Zero and the Second Zero. While interchangeable, the First and Second Zero are necessary to synthesize the overall Identity, i.e. one hundred (if you switch the First and Second Zero, you would still have one hundred, but with the Second Zero in place of the First Zero, and vice-versa. This would be stupidly overcomplicated).

Moving up to 1000: Even though we still have a First and Second Zero, their respective Identities within one thousand are different from those in one hundred, because of the overall Identity. Without the First Zero in one hundred, the overall Identity changes to ten; without the First Zero in one thousand, the overall Identity changes to one hundred. In other words, the particular positioning of the digits does not change, but their contribution to the overall synthesis does.

3.

We could do this ad infinium, because there are an infinite number of numbers. Every time a new number is added to an existing number, a new overall Identity is created. Thus, every number does not simply have an infinite number of Identities, every number must. Otherwise, how could the number '7' create the number 27 as well as 107, 7096, 534789513401853410, and countless others? How could infinite exist?

4.

"There is No Difference". While this statement seems to contradict the above, the above actually creates this statement. After all, if you have a truly infinite number of possibilities, then one such possibility must suggest that the entire system is flawed. This particular possibility contradicts the rule that each number is different by bringing to light that if every number, from 0 to infinite, has an infinite number of Identities, then they are all identical because they have an infinite number of Identities.

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