- 18 Oct '03 19:07

Infinity times 0 isn't defined.*Originally posted by genius***what is infinity times zero?**

Anything times 0 is 0, yes, but not for infinity. You can treat infinity as a number with addition to a certain height, but not with multiplication.

Look at this (Name infnity I for now);

1/I = 0, so 1 = 0*I

2/I = 0, so 2 = 0*I

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and so on. - 19 Oct '03 12:43

Ivanhoe, check the caln RUNning pawn, all mathematicians, and we all know eachother in real life*Originally posted by kyrontf***uhhh, i think so anyway..... right?**

Let's say we have one chocolate bar to divide amongst infinitely many people. What everyone gets must be smaller then anything you can hold. Smaller then 1/100, even smaller then 1/100000000, and so on....the only number we can get with that property is 0. In other words, 1/I=0 - 19 Oct '03 18:54

nope-there is an answer, and a proof to go with it...!*Originally posted by TheMaster37***Infinity times 0 isn't defined.**

Anything times 0 is 0, yes, but not for infinity. You can treat infinity as a number with addition to a certain height, but not with multiplication.

Look at this (Name infnity I for now);

1/I = 0, so 1 = 0*I

2/I = 0, so 2 = 0*I

.

.

.

and so on.