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 2014-03-31, 23:18 #1 Kathegetes     Jul 2012 Paris, France. 32×11 Posts On a curius sighting of a pair of math constants in the deutrons as measure In atoms other than non-isotopic hydrogen, there are pairs of protons and neutrons that make up deuterons. The symbol ( u ) stands for the mass of a deuteron which is less than the sum of mass (proton+neutron)/2. u=1.6605402*10^-27 Now,the especially curius matter is in the fact mortals choose arbitrary units of weight, distance, time. Childen at GIMPS are familiar with triangular numbers, and will be able to ponder nature's beauty and symmetry. The golden number is .618033..., add 1 for her divine ratio of proportion. Add 1 again obtaining she times herself. Virgost is her irrational portion .618033... Ieotokos= 1.618033...while Virgost triangulated= 1/2 as half. Let half/u be w. Let w(w+1)/2 be wt. Ln wt/Ln w=p. p^2/(Ieotokos^2 -p) = Oh my !!! Two Pi.
2014-04-01, 17:17   #2
R.D. Silverman

Nov 2003

22×5×373 Posts

Quote:
 Originally Posted by Kathegetes In atoms other than non-isotopic hydrogen, there are pairs of protons and neutrons that make up deuterons. The symbol ( u ) stands for the mass of a deuteron which is less than the sum of mass (proton+neutron)/2. u=1.6605402*10^-27 Now,the especially curius matter is in the fact mortals choose arbitrary units of weight, distance, time. Childen at GIMPS are familiar with triangular numbers, and will be able to ponder nature's beauty and symmetry. The golden number is .618033..., add 1 for her divine ratio of proportion. Add 1 again obtaining she times herself. Virgost is her irrational portion .618033... Ieotokos= 1.618033...while Virgost triangulated= 1/2 as half. Let half/u be w. Let w(w+1)/2 be wt. Ln wt/Ln w=p. p^2/(Ieotokos^2 -p) = Oh my !!! Two Pi.
Would someone please ban this poster? This is the second post in as
many days that consists of nothing but incoherent gibberish.

And it is totally off-topic.

2014-04-01, 17:36   #3
Xyzzy

Aug 2002

100001000000112 Posts

Quote:
 And it is totally off-topic.
Is it possible to be off-topic in this sub-forum?

2014-04-01, 17:49   #4
Mini-Geek
Account Deleted

"Tim Sorbera"
Aug 2006
San Antonio, TX USA

102658 Posts

Quote:
 Originally Posted by Xyzzy Is it possible to be off-topic in this sub-forum?
I'd say the topic here is incoherent mathematical babblings, and everything else is off-topic. That said, these posts are so incoherent I wonder if it's a bot behind them, selecting random mathematical-related words, running them through Translation Party, and phrasing them together into pseudosentences.

Last fiddled with by Mini-Geek on 2014-04-01 at 17:50

 2014-04-01, 19:29 #5 Batalov     "Serge" Mar 2008 Phi(4,2^7658614+1)/2 7·23·61 Posts As their slogan goes: "Coming to you from a one-storey building in beautiful Kearny Mesa. Playing What We Want! JackFM." This particular OP poster posts from a one-storey building in beautiful LaCross, WI. Never from Paris. (Sadly.)
 2014-04-01, 19:54 #6 CRGreathouse     Aug 2006 3×1,993 Posts My attempt to translate the gibberish: In atoms other than 1H (protium), there are pairs of protons and neutrons that make up nucleons. The symbol ( u ) stands for the mass of a nucleon though it is less than the average mass of a proton and neutron. u=1.660538*10^-27 kg. Now, it is curious that we choose arbitrary units of weight, distance, time. GIMPS members are familiar with triangular numbers, and can ponder nature's beauty and symmetry. The reciprocal golden number is .618033..., add 1 for its divine ratio of proportion. Add 1 again obtaining its square. 1/phi is the irrational portion .618033... phi = 1.618033... while 1/phi triangulated = 1/2 as half. Let w = u/2, wt = w(w+1)/2, and p = log wt/log w. Then it can be seen that p^2/(phi^2 -p) = is approximately 2*pi. Unfortunately there are issues even with this (loose) translation. First, w represents a mass but the unitless number (unitless unit?) 1 is added to it in the definition of wt. Second, in the definition of p, the logarithm of a mass is taken, an there's no physically realizable meaning for this. Third, if I follow the original post and treat kg = 1, the resulting number 0.63622137285609... is not close to 2*pi.
2014-04-12, 22:01   #7
Kathegetes

Jul 2012
Paris, France.

9910 Posts
Non sequitur much?

Quote:
 Originally Posted by Xyzzy This thread is for all those funny and bizarre links you all come across. Please do not mask the URL. Post the link as a link, not like this. The goal here is to educate, fascinate and entertain.
Hi Xyzzy I posted educational on pi and golden ratio in mass deuteron. Would you calculate and recommend to friends?

 2014-04-12, 22:32 #8 Kathegetes     Jul 2012 Paris, France. 1438 Posts On finding golden ratio and pi beyond metrological limits in the mass of th I be happy if you who like math and science be pleased to calculate little puzzle I left the other day. Easy for children. Please recommend as you see . Laughter is good. Invitation Lady Wisdom...calculate.
 2014-04-13, 01:28 #9 Kathegetes     Jul 2012 Paris, France. 9910 Posts On finding golden ratio and pi beyond metrological limits in the mass of th The deuteron. Be pleased some people like math and natural science to obtain as given.Translate words and Greek for recommendations to children. Then follows more soon. Proton electron other tiny dancers.
2014-04-13, 02:40   #10
Kathegetes

Jul 2012
Paris, France.

9910 Posts

Quote:
 Originally Posted by CRGreathouse My attempt to translate the gibberish: In atoms other than 1H (protium), there are pairs of protons and neutrons that make up nucleons. The symbol ( u ) stands for the mass of a nucleon though it is less than the average mass of a proton and neutron. u=1.660538*10^-27 kg. Now, it is curious that we choose arbitrary units of weight, distance, time. GIMPS members are familiar with triangular numbers, and can ponder nature's beauty and symmetry. The reciprocal golden number is .618033..., add 1 for its divine ratio of proportion. Add 1 again obtaining its square. 1/phi is the irrational portion .618033... phi = 1.618033... while 1/phi triangulated = 1/2 as half. Let w = u/2, wt = w(w+1)/2, and p = log wt/log w. Then it can be seen that p^2/(phi^2 -p) = is approximately 2*pi. Unfortunately there are issues even with this (loose) translation. First, w represents a mass but the unitless number (unitless unit?) 1 is added to it in the definition of wt. Second, in the definition of p, the logarithm of a mass is taken, an there's no physically realizable meaning for this. Third, if I follow the original post and treat kg = 1, the resulting number 0.63622137285609... is not close to 2*pi.
Thank you kind sir. Translation and symbol Greek problems. Arbitrary units most curious as you say. 2 pi about seems as is seen. .618033...Tried is half. Half over u is one over two u is minor error to am end merce. Since 1955 light speed not measured. Found 299792458 in atoms number chosen Paris 1986 unit less quantity dance motions at degrading Paris Meter to mere artifact q.v. BIPM and SI. Therefore if pleased as American Paul Harvey says. Obtain algebra of unit less
p as follows. (-2pi+√(4pi^2+8pi*phi^2))/2 compared see < than but near = as found correct seeming arbitrary.]

 2014-04-14, 08:41 #11 LaurV Romulan Interpreter     "name field" Jun 2011 Thailand 100110111010012 Posts Can some supermod block this freaking bot?

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