Does the simple sum 10/1 equal every answer possible. Follow: 10/1 1=a tenth(0.1) 10=ten times larger(100) =100/0.1 =infinity/infinitely small.

10/1 is not a sum, it's a quotient. \(\frac{10}{1} \neq \frac{100}{0.1}\) \(\frac{10}{1} \neq \frac{\infty}{ \infty^{-1} }\) Every claim you made was wrong. This is not an auspicious start. Why have you chosen to post here? Is there some specific reason?

But one is a tenth of ten, hence 0.1 So then 10 is a hundred times larger than 0.1 So then 10/1 becomes 100/0.1 ...and so on: 10*(10^infinity)/1/(10^infinity)

1 = 0.1 × 10 1 = 0.1 × 10 ⇒ 0.1 = 1 / 10 1 = 0.1 × 10 ⇒ { 10 = 10 AND 1 = 0.1 × 10 } ⇒ { 10 = 10 AND 1 = 10 × 0.1 } ⇒ 10 = 100 × 0.1 That does not follow. What you have demonstrated was \( x = ( 10 \, x ) \times 0.1 \) which holds for all numbers x as well as all vector spaces over the rational numbers.

One of things that's happening is that you are using ambiguous words with an indistinct mathematical meaning: "hence", "becomes", "and so on" In this example, you say the word, then freely interpret what it might mean mathematically: So then 10/1 becomes 100/0.1 You know what you're trying to say, but it doesn't hold mathematically.

Infinity is 'nan'. 'not a number' If you are trying to use infinity as if it were a number, that is a problem because it is the easiest method for producing inconsistent numerical results.