02/17/2020, 11:07 PM

Consider the following post made by my follower, who recycled some of my ideas :

https://math.stackexchange.com/questions...eroperator

In case that link dies or the topic gets closed I copy the text :

—-

After reading about Ackermann functions , tetration and similar, I considered the commutative following hyperoperator ?

$$ F(0,a,b) = a + b $$

$$ F(n,c,0) = F(n,0,c) = c $$

$$ F(n,a,b) = F(n-1,F(n,a-1,b),F(n,a,b-1)) $$

I have not seen this one before in any official papers.

Why is this not considered ?

Does it grow to slow ? Or to fast ?

It seems faster than Ackermann or am I wrong ?

Even faster is The similar

$$ T(0,a,b) = a + b $$

$$ T(n,c,0) = T(n,0,c) = n + c $$

$$ T(n,a,b) = T(n-1,T(n,a-1,b),T(n,a,b-1)) $$

which I got from a friend.

Notice if $nab = 0 $ then $T(n,a,b) = n + a + b $.

One possible idea to extend these 2 functions to real values , is to extend those “ zero rules “ to negative ones.

So for instance for the case $F$ :

$$ F(- n,a,b) = a + b $$

$$ F(n,-a,b) = -a + b $$

$$ F(n,a,-b) = a - b $$

The downside is this is not analytic in $n$.

Any references or suggestions ??

———-

What do you guys think ?

Regards

Tommy1729

Btw im thinking about extending fake function theory to include negative numbers too, but without singularities( still entire ).

https://math.stackexchange.com/questions...eroperator

In case that link dies or the topic gets closed I copy the text :

—-

After reading about Ackermann functions , tetration and similar, I considered the commutative following hyperoperator ?

$$ F(0,a,b) = a + b $$

$$ F(n,c,0) = F(n,0,c) = c $$

$$ F(n,a,b) = F(n-1,F(n,a-1,b),F(n,a,b-1)) $$

I have not seen this one before in any official papers.

Why is this not considered ?

Does it grow to slow ? Or to fast ?

It seems faster than Ackermann or am I wrong ?

Even faster is The similar

$$ T(0,a,b) = a + b $$

$$ T(n,c,0) = T(n,0,c) = n + c $$

$$ T(n,a,b) = T(n-1,T(n,a-1,b),T(n,a,b-1)) $$

which I got from a friend.

Notice if $nab = 0 $ then $T(n,a,b) = n + a + b $.

One possible idea to extend these 2 functions to real values , is to extend those “ zero rules “ to negative ones.

So for instance for the case $F$ :

$$ F(- n,a,b) = a + b $$

$$ F(n,-a,b) = -a + b $$

$$ F(n,a,-b) = a - b $$

The downside is this is not analytic in $n$.

Any references or suggestions ??

———-

What do you guys think ?

Regards

Tommy1729

Btw im thinking about extending fake function theory to include negative numbers too, but without singularities( still entire ).