BdS misunderstands Fermat's Last Theorem

Discussion in 'Pseudoscience' started by BdS, Mar 24, 2016.

  1. BdS Registered Senior Member

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    422
    Rpenner handled this with AAA+++ moderating skills, it’s a case of a error on the article and rpenner putting me back on the narrow path. Thank you sir.

    Does Mr Wiles’s work for the positive integers replicate/clone to the negative integers? And can you see the lonely little zero on its own just begging for a explanation?

    It would be pointless to start analyzing o in the situation till Mr Wiles's proof had been confirmed, but now that it has...
     
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  3. BdS Registered Senior Member

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    I like to think of 0 as the only positive and negative integer that's why it sits right in the middle to be used in both sets, but that's just a straw man comment. 0 is still 0 its not null, Null is this
     
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  5. Daecon Kiwi fruit Valued Senior Member

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    How can something be both positive and negative? Wouldn't that make it neutral?
     
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  7. BdS Registered Senior Member

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    To both sets.
     
  8. rpenner Fully Wired Valued Senior Member

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    You are attempting to argue with a definition. That is contrary to the practice of logic and mathematics.
     
  9. BdS Registered Senior Member

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    And you're sparring with a straw man.

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  10. BdS Registered Senior Member

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    Do neutrons contain similar or equal amounts of positive and negative energy to make them neutral?
     
  11. James R Just this guy, you know? Staff Member

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    What is "neutral" about a neutron is its electrical charge.

    Neutrons do contain equal amounts of positive and negative charge, which makes then neutral.
     
  12. rpenner Fully Wired Valued Senior Member

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    4,833
    Other particles exist which neither positive nor negative electrical charge and these, too, are neutral.
     
  13. The God Valued Senior Member

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    3,546
    From wiki link https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Neutron


    Structure and geometry of charge distribution[edit]
    An article published in 2007 featuring a model-independent analysis concluded that the neutron has a negatively charged exterior, a positively charged middle, and a negative core.[68] In a simplified classical view, the negative "skin" of the neutron assists it to be attracted to the protons with which it interacts in the nucleus. (However, the main attraction between neutrons and protons is via the nuclear force, which does not involve charge.)
     
  14. BdS Registered Senior Member

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    So the nuclear force behaves like gravity?
     
  15. BdS Registered Senior Member

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    422
    In positive integers:
    1 - 1 = ?
    10 - 12 = ?

    In negative integers:
    -1 - -1 = ?
    -10 - -12 = ?
     
  16. origin In a democracy you deserve the leaders you elect. Valued Senior Member

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    10,578
    Seriously?
     
  17. BdS Registered Senior Member

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    422
    1-1=seriously?

    No its not, its equal to

    1 - 1 = 1
    10 - 12 = 1

    -1 - -1 = -1
    -10 - -12 = -1

    or

    1 - 1 = 0
    10 - 12 = 0

    -1 - -1 = 0
    -10 - -12 = 0
     
  18. origin In a democracy you deserve the leaders you elect. Valued Senior Member

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    10,578
    You're not to hot at arithmetic fella.
     
  19. BdS Registered Senior Member

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    Can you help me then? what are the answers?
     
  20. origin In a democracy you deserve the leaders you elect. Valued Senior Member

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    10,578
    OK
    1 - 1 = 0
    10 - 12 = -2

    In negative integers:
    -1 - -1 = 0
    -10 - -12 = 2

    Adding and subtracting
     
  21. BdS Registered Senior Member

    Messages:
    422
    This is for the positive integers.
    1 - 1 = 0
    I agree with this, but is zero a positive integer?

    10 - 12 = -2
    In the full integer range that is the correct answer, but -2 is not a positive integer.

    This is for the negative integers.
    -1 - -1 = 0
    I agree with this, but is zero a negative integer?

    -10 - -12 = 2
    In the full integer range that is the correct answer, but 2 is not a negative integer.




    I am trying to prove 0 is both a positive and negative integer with those calculations.
    If 0 is both a positive and negative integer then the answers are:
    This is BdS's answers.
    1 - 1 = 0
    10 - 12 = 0

    -1 - -1 = 0
    -10 - -12 = 0

    If 0 is not a positive or negative integer then the answers are:
    This is rpenner's answers, I think?
    1 - 1 = 1
    10 - 12 = 1

    -1 - -1 = -1
    -10 - -12 = -1

    Which are the correct answers? I dont know.
     
    Last edited: Apr 21, 2016
  22. Daecon Kiwi fruit Valued Senior Member

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    Do you not understand how basic arithmetic works?
     
  23. BdS Registered Senior Member

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    422
    Care to explain why you think I dont understand basic arithmetic?
     

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