255

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TaskManager wrote:

Anyway here's my number: 220

great now the next person has to do 2 numbers.

]]>NaN is not even a mathematical term, it literally means not a number and is used purely in computer systems to signify an undefined result

i don't know why y'all have been discussing it for a good portion of this thread but I've been occasionally reading it and this just makes me cringe

Peace, infinity subtracted from infinity isn't zero because infinity is not a specific number. Infinity doesn't equal itself either

Here's another approach too:

If inf - inf = 0, then 0 + inf = inf is true as well. But statement "A + inf = inf" is also true for any A that is a real number, for example 5 + inf = inf, -2.5 + inf = inf, etc.

Therefore you get infinity minus itself to be undefined, because you can substitute any number as the result and the reversed statement (that is A + inf = inf) always stands true

That is if we don't touch limits though.

Anyway here's my number: 220

]]>doesnt infinty-infinty equal to 0?

are you sure?

≟ — questioned equal to

Infinity+pi=Infinity

Infinity-Infinity≟0

(Infinity+pi)-Infinity=Infinity-Infinity≟0

notice when a pi was added the result didn't change?

in reality,

Infinity+pi=Infinity

Infinity-Infinity=NaN

(Infinity+pi)-Infinity=Infinity-Infinity=NaN

and the result did change because by the rules of mathematics NaN is neither less than, equal to or greater than anything. NaN≠NaN.

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