### Variable as a Constant Number?

Posted:

**May 16th, 2018, 12:28 pm**Very rough post, pardon errors.

Summary:

"x" is a constant number, as an infinite series, and the equation is the object of change.

The question of a universal variable comes into question with the following problem:

x+1=3 with x=2

x-5=8 with x=3

x*1=7 with x=7

x/3=9 with x=27

2rootx=25 with x = 5

xsquared = 100 with x=10

"x" must equate to the same number, yet "x" does not equate to the same number when applied to a variety of equations. "x" as a universal variable varies from equation to equation. "x", in these regards is subject to the equation it is applied too, however when applied to a series of equations where "x" must equal the same number a contradiction occurs.

Presented Solution:

x = (y = Δ → ∞) - (z = 1 → ∞)

We can observe that all numbers are composed of further number by the nature of the equation itself, hence it may be implied that all numbers are composed of parts which exist in relation to each other:

(x=2) = 3-1, 4-2, 5-3, 6-4, 7-5... → ∞

(x=3) = 4-1, 5-2, 6-3, 7-4, 8-5... → ∞

(x=7) = 8-1, 9-2, 10-3, 11-4, 12-5... → ∞

(x=27) = 28-1, 29-2, 30-3, 31-4, 32-5... → ∞

(x=5) = 6-1, 7-2, 8-3, 9-4, 10-5... → ∞

(x=10) = 11-1, 12-2, 13-3, 14-4, 15-5... → ∞

where the relations can be observed as: x = y - z

These relations which compose the numbers in themselves are dependent upon an infinite series where each number is composed of an infinite number of further numbers which eventually become equal:

z = 1 → ∞ as a constant series and y = Δ → ∞ as a continual variable of change with this "change" equivalent to the "starting point" of the progressive infinite series.

****Change in regards to "y" fundamentally equates to the starting point of measurement.

We can observe that y eventually equals z when the series progress:

(x=2) = 3-1, 4-2, 5-3, 6-4, 7-5...28-26...30-28 → ∞

(x=3) = 4-1, 5-2, 6-3, 7-4, 8-5...28-25...31-28 → ∞

(x=7) = 8-1, 9-2, 10-3, 11-4, 12-5...28-21...35-28 → ∞

(x=27) = 28-1, 29-2, 30-3, 31-4, 32-5...55-28→ ∞

(x=5) = 6-1, 7-2, 8-3, 9-4, 10-5...28-23...33-28 → ∞

(x=10) = 11-1, 12-2, 13-3, 14-4, 15-5...28-18...38-28 → ∞

Hence "y" and "z" eventually become the same numbers when observing a series. Where "y" differs is as the starting point of measurement, where "z" is the same starting point. Change is subject to the localization of a set of variables, hence localization causes an inherent change.

What differs between "y" and "z" breaks down to series which do not change in one respect (z) and change in regards to starting point (y). However this change in the starting point of measurement eventually equals the value of the constant when the two series of numbers overlap. Hence a series eventually results in all variables being equal.

If "y" and "z" eventually become constant, and "x" is composed of these constants then the nature of relation between "y" and "z" (as "-") is inevitably what determines "x". "x" in these regards, as a variable, is conducive to a form of deficiency where a variable observes a deficiency in structure due to change.

Can x = Δ and variables "y" and "z" be eliminated altogether? Can "x" as a variable be viewed as a series in itself?

If "x" is to remain as a constant number, regardless of the equation it is presented in, with all numbers in themselves being composed of further numbers as variables, then "x" cannot be equated to change, however it in itself (because of "y") becomes subject strictly to a point of measurement and in these regards is subject to change. However as a series which contains all numbers ad-finitum "x" in itself is not subject to change hence what we understand of as "x" is strictly in itself a series of numbers with the "equation" itself being the localization of a constant number. "x" is constant in the respect that it is an infinite series and what change occurs in "x" is dependent upon its localization through the equation.

In these respects "y" as change is observes the equation formed around "x" as the source of change considering the equation is the localization of a series and in itself is finite.

"x" is constant and the equation is the variable.

Summary:

"x" is a constant number, as an infinite series, and the equation is the object of change.

The question of a universal variable comes into question with the following problem:

x+1=3 with x=2

x-5=8 with x=3

x*1=7 with x=7

x/3=9 with x=27

2rootx=25 with x = 5

xsquared = 100 with x=10

"x" must equate to the same number, yet "x" does not equate to the same number when applied to a variety of equations. "x" as a universal variable varies from equation to equation. "x", in these regards is subject to the equation it is applied too, however when applied to a series of equations where "x" must equal the same number a contradiction occurs.

Presented Solution:

x = (y = Δ → ∞) - (z = 1 → ∞)

We can observe that all numbers are composed of further number by the nature of the equation itself, hence it may be implied that all numbers are composed of parts which exist in relation to each other:

(x=2) = 3-1, 4-2, 5-3, 6-4, 7-5... → ∞

(x=3) = 4-1, 5-2, 6-3, 7-4, 8-5... → ∞

(x=7) = 8-1, 9-2, 10-3, 11-4, 12-5... → ∞

(x=27) = 28-1, 29-2, 30-3, 31-4, 32-5... → ∞

(x=5) = 6-1, 7-2, 8-3, 9-4, 10-5... → ∞

(x=10) = 11-1, 12-2, 13-3, 14-4, 15-5... → ∞

where the relations can be observed as: x = y - z

These relations which compose the numbers in themselves are dependent upon an infinite series where each number is composed of an infinite number of further numbers which eventually become equal:

z = 1 → ∞ as a constant series and y = Δ → ∞ as a continual variable of change with this "change" equivalent to the "starting point" of the progressive infinite series.

****Change in regards to "y" fundamentally equates to the starting point of measurement.

We can observe that y eventually equals z when the series progress:

(x=2) = 3-1, 4-2, 5-3, 6-4, 7-5...28-26...30-28 → ∞

(x=3) = 4-1, 5-2, 6-3, 7-4, 8-5...28-25...31-28 → ∞

(x=7) = 8-1, 9-2, 10-3, 11-4, 12-5...28-21...35-28 → ∞

(x=27) = 28-1, 29-2, 30-3, 31-4, 32-5...55-28→ ∞

(x=5) = 6-1, 7-2, 8-3, 9-4, 10-5...28-23...33-28 → ∞

(x=10) = 11-1, 12-2, 13-3, 14-4, 15-5...28-18...38-28 → ∞

Hence "y" and "z" eventually become the same numbers when observing a series. Where "y" differs is as the starting point of measurement, where "z" is the same starting point. Change is subject to the localization of a set of variables, hence localization causes an inherent change.

What differs between "y" and "z" breaks down to series which do not change in one respect (z) and change in regards to starting point (y). However this change in the starting point of measurement eventually equals the value of the constant when the two series of numbers overlap. Hence a series eventually results in all variables being equal.

If "y" and "z" eventually become constant, and "x" is composed of these constants then the nature of relation between "y" and "z" (as "-") is inevitably what determines "x". "x" in these regards, as a variable, is conducive to a form of deficiency where a variable observes a deficiency in structure due to change.

Can x = Δ and variables "y" and "z" be eliminated altogether? Can "x" as a variable be viewed as a series in itself?

If "x" is to remain as a constant number, regardless of the equation it is presented in, with all numbers in themselves being composed of further numbers as variables, then "x" cannot be equated to change, however it in itself (because of "y") becomes subject strictly to a point of measurement and in these regards is subject to change. However as a series which contains all numbers ad-finitum "x" in itself is not subject to change hence what we understand of as "x" is strictly in itself a series of numbers with the "equation" itself being the localization of a constant number. "x" is constant in the respect that it is an infinite series and what change occurs in "x" is dependent upon its localization through the equation.

In these respects "y" as change is observes the equation formed around "x" as the source of change considering the equation is the localization of a series and in itself is finite.

"x" is constant and the equation is the variable.