Excellent idea. I mean: the sphere. Really! I plaid long time aroud that idea, trying to figure where to place the hypothetical trans-infinite ... "Delta Numbers".

I shall read and study Kouznetsov, ... very carefully. Thank you for your comment.

About a possible a[n-1]x, I am very doubtful and concerned, for n=0. Concerned, in case of validity of GML. We may very well admit:

a[-1]a = a°2 .... peculiar, but ... tolerable ....

Very doubtful, in case of ML. In fact, we should have:

a[n](x+1) = a[n-1](a[n]x), an then:

a[0](x+1) = a[-1](a[0]x), i.e.:

a°(x+1) = a[-1](a°x), or better (or ... worse):

a°x = a[-1](a°(x-1))

What, the Hell (!), would this mean ... !?! Since I figure "zeration" and similar other objects representable by linear plots (if you see what I mean) I can't figure ... "minusation". If zeration is something like "enumeration" or "counting", what could mean an action such as "minusation". ... Terrific !! Do you think that DL would help? Let me try to think about that. Mmmmmm!

Gianfranco Romerio

PS: I have some new ideas about the "yellow zone" and my old ... wrong approximation. But, Andrew (ops ... sorry!), this is another story. I shall prepare a comment to your (... I suppose) old thread.

I shall read and study Kouznetsov, ... very carefully. Thank you for your comment.

About a possible a[n-1]x, I am very doubtful and concerned, for n=0. Concerned, in case of validity of GML. We may very well admit:

a[-1]a = a°2 .... peculiar, but ... tolerable ....

Very doubtful, in case of ML. In fact, we should have:

a[n](x+1) = a[n-1](a[n]x), an then:

a[0](x+1) = a[-1](a[0]x), i.e.:

a°(x+1) = a[-1](a°x), or better (or ... worse):

a°x = a[-1](a°(x-1))

What, the Hell (!), would this mean ... !?! Since I figure "zeration" and similar other objects representable by linear plots (if you see what I mean) I can't figure ... "minusation". If zeration is something like "enumeration" or "counting", what could mean an action such as "minusation". ... Terrific !! Do you think that DL would help? Let me try to think about that. Mmmmmm!

Gianfranco Romerio

PS: I have some new ideas about the "yellow zone" and my old ... wrong approximation. But, Andrew (ops ... sorry!), this is another story. I shall prepare a comment to your (... I suppose) old thread.