wtf wrote: ↑Sat Feb 29, 2020 10:52 pm
nothing wrote: ↑Sat Feb 29, 2020 6:16 pm
The only co-operative conjunction needed to capture the geometry of this universe is Φ and π:

the former as (π+π√5)/2π.

Φ is defined as (1 + sqrt(5))/2.

If k is any nonzero real number whatsoever, you can multiply the numerator and denominator of a fraction by k and it still represents the same number.

So 47/47 * (1 + sqrt(5))/2 = (47 + 47 sqrt(5))/98 = (1 + sqrt(5))/2.

There's nothing special about pi in this context. I've just shown a deep mystical relation between 47 and Φ. Or, I've just applied the first thing you learn about fractions in elementary school; that you can multiply the top and bottom by a nonzero constant without changing its value.

If I say 5 = 5 and then I note that 5pi = 5pi by multiplying both sides by pi, that doesn't show a relation between 5 and pi. It only shows that you can multiply both sides of an equation by a constant and preserve the truth value of the equation.

Why do you persist in misunderstanding this fact that you learned in grade school?

Φ is defined as (1 + sqrt(5))/2.

By who? You? Do you not understand that the '1' here can also be any value also found in the other two terms?

If k is any nonzero real number whatsoever, you can multiply the numerator and denominator of a fraction by k and it still represents the same number.

Your "defined as..." becomes incorrect if the speed of light is "defined" as c = 1.

Yes, Φ can be (n+n√5)/2n, thus n can be something

*other than* 1 (!) if/when calculating displacements

*from c = 1*.

By letting n be π, Φ is expressed

in terms of π, thus joins line and curve as co-operative concerning c = 1.

There's nothing special about pi in this context.

Yes there is: each 2π concerns one rotation.

You can't do physics unless you are talking about a circle.

That's why physics equations often have π in them.

I've just shown a deep mystical relation between 47 and Φ.

No, you have not: you've shown you don't understand the importance of the base being a circle. 47 is not transcendental.

Or, I've just applied the first thing you learn about fractions in elementary school; that you can multiply the top and bottom by a nonzero constant without changing its value.

You should have never left there - that is not the issue here. The issue is keeping the equation in the form needed to actually describe something in the physical universe: something that rotates, like a planet. Present-day mathematics is thoroughly severed from physical reality, thus has no meaning outside of its own meaningless context.

2πr describes a circle. "47" is a meaningless number.

If I say 5 = 5 and then I note that 5pi = 5pi by multiplying both sides by pi, that doesn't show a relation between 5 and pi. It only shows that you can multiply both sides of an equation by a constant and preserve the truth value of the equation.

Truth value begins at how "coupled" the equation is to the

*actual physical universe* in which we live.

Why do you persist in misunderstanding this fact that you learned in grade school?

The misunderstanding is yours: please continue to impress otherwise.

You obviously do not understand the need to leave the expression as a 2π base before going off

and reducing it to an arbitrary '1' like idiot mathematicians who do not even know what '1' naturally concerns:

Φ, Φ² and Φ³ in relation to the circle described by 2π. Thus by using 2π as n and 1/2n in/of (n+n√5)/2n,

you get a pentagram with sections represented by Φ, Φ² and Φ³ in direct relation to the circle surrounding it.

Because light does not actually "travel" but rather is a

*rate of induction*,

everything

*else* is moving in relation to light. Thus, the constituency of

the physical universe is

motion, measured in discrete units, such that all

physical phenomena are particular displacements from the universal datum

of light, which is c, whose value is '1' as unity.

Φ = (π+π√5)/2π

and

π = 4/√Φ

thus each reference one-another and mutually concern a datum of light c = 1.

Approximated π is de-coupled from Φ, but the two are actually one, as from Φ's own rib comes π.

If you say "the speed of light isn't '1, it's 299 792 458m/s..."

(or some other arbitrary man-made metric),

I will say: and that's where

*you* fail, General Relativity fails, Cult of Quantum fails

and all those who similarly believe that

*space can bend*.

Hint: space has no intrinsic geometry

*less time*,

thus what Φ is to space (yang) π is to time (yin).