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In Calculus

InfinityThere are different kinds of infinity. Some are bigger than others. ______________________________________________________________________ Infinity is a math concept. …nothing in the real world is infinite (without limits). In other words, two infinities are equal only if the math teacher says so. Infinity isn't a number or a value so you can't compare its size to another infinity. (MORE)

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In Science

The idea of infinity has boggled our minds since the beginning of time. Though you could argue over it till the cows come home. In my opinion the best description of infinity …is a endless thing, you will keep on going but never reach your destination. (MORE)

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In Science

Infinity means a number that is infinite, so it is not an exact number. It is not possible to know infinity plus infinity, since the sum is not an exact number.

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In Music

you just wasted time asking this question when another site like, hmm, GOOGLE, could have helped you.

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First off, infinity is not a number in conventional mathematics. In Calculus, you can work with infinity through the language of limits. It is important to note that when we… use the shorthand: ∞/∞ What we are REALLY saying is "the limit of a function which diverges to infinity divided by the limit of a function which diverges to infinity". We are not actually saying "infinity divided by infinity". Now that THAT is out of the way, we can get to the answer. ∞/∞ is of indeterminate form, meaning that the division could converge to 0, it could converge to 1, it could converge to an arbitrary constant, or it could diverge to infinity. In order to figure out which of these cases is true, you need to apply L'Hospital's rule, by taking the derivative of the numerator and the denominator (separately). (MORE)

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In Infiniti

infinity2 Well, your question does not specify whether the infinities are "countable" infinities (such as the number of integers) or "uncountable" infinities (such as the numb…er of real numbers). If both multiplicands are countable infinities, the product is also countable infinity. If either multiplicand is uncountable, the product is uncountable infinity. Countable infinity is known as "Aleph null", and uncountable infinity as "Aleph one". Infinity times zero may possibly be equivalent to zero though ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ∞ x ∞ = ∞ infinity times infinity equals to infinity Infinity is already the highest number. Technically speaking, there is no highest number. So infinity infinity's is infinity cause infinity is never ending. (MORE)

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Presuming you are using limits, the exponentiation of two limits which diverge to infinity, also diverge to infinity. Or, using shorthand notation: ∞∞= ∞

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Also infinity. If you are concerned about the size of sets, it is a higher-level (larger) infinity. For example, 2 to the power aleph-zero, or aleph-zero to the power aleph-ze…ro, is equal to aleph-one. (MORE)

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In Sports

Firstly, infinity is not a number (at least in lower level mathematics). You must instead use the language of limits to describe infinity. Using limits, a function which div…erges to infinity multiplied by a function which diverges to infinity has a product which also diverges to infinity. However, taking this product, and subtracting away a function which diverges to infinity is "of indeterminate form". It might converge to zero, it might be diverge to positive infinity, it might diverge to negative infinity, or it might converge to a constant. In order to figure out which one of these possibilities applies, you must get the indeterminate form into the form infinity divided by infinity or 0/0 and then apply L'Hospital's rule. Edit: Just a pet peeve of mine. It's L'Hôpital, not L'Hospital. Even textbooks don't spell it right. (MORE)

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In Calculus

As Infinity means to be without end, adding infinity to infinity to infinity would not change that. Adding infinity to an infinity would be Infinity itself. However, this …could change if other mathematical processes are done. ==== When real math people run into the thing we call "infinity", they call it "undefined". It's not a number, and it doesn't participate in the operations of arithmetic like numbers do. So technically, this question describes a process that doesn't exist in math. A lot like asking "What is cow add stick add temperature add democracy ?" (MORE)