03/25/2008, 07:58 PM
(This post was last modified: 03/26/2008, 04:23 PM by James Knight.)

THIS POST WAS ORIGINALLY POSTED IN THE ZERATION THREAD BECAUSE THERE ARE IDEAS THAT RELATE TO ZERATION THAT I HAVE POSTED THERE. I THOUGHT I WOULD POST THIS HERE BECAUSE IT RELATES MORE TO NOTATION AND OPINION. ENJOY!

///The notation won't display right because the original post was deleted.. give me some time to fix this.... sorry!

Here is the notation I find easy to work with in my notebook. Tell me what you think.

Regular Operations

x[attachment=268]y = z

Left Inverse (Stick on the Left)

x = z[attachment=267]y

Right Inverse (stick to the right)

y = z[attachment=270]x

The Minus One Law in My Notation

(x[attachment=269]b) [attachment=270] (x) = x [attachment=269](b-1)

Logarithmic Notation

Also I am in the midst of developing a fractional notation as well as horizontal notation for logarithms.

log x (base 10) looks like this

x

~

10

or x~10

where the ~ is like a fraction line. I find the current/traditional notation clumsy.

for example

Anyway, I find the combination of the fractional and horizontal easier to manipulate.

Enjoy!

James

///The notation won't display right because the original post was deleted.. give me some time to fix this.... sorry!

Here is the notation I find easy to work with in my notebook. Tell me what you think.

Regular Operations

x[attachment=268]y = z

Left Inverse (Stick on the Left)

x = z[attachment=267]y

Right Inverse (stick to the right)

y = z[attachment=270]x

The Minus One Law in My Notation

(x[attachment=269]b) [attachment=270] (x) = x [attachment=269](b-1)

Logarithmic Notation

Also I am in the midst of developing a fractional notation as well as horizontal notation for logarithms.

log x (base 10) looks like this

x

~

10

or x~10

where the ~ is like a fraction line. I find the current/traditional notation clumsy.

for example

Code:

`((a~b)~c) = log (log a)`

c b

and

a~(b~c) = log a

log b

c

Enjoy!

James