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Dr Ramon

Dr Montes


Mexico Dental

When talking about non-standard analysis, it is usually the infinitesimals that get stressed. These, after all, not only support the intuitive rightness of the slightly risque results of calculus, but also provide openings for . whole new solutions. However, Robinson's theory did also encompass the .infinitely large as well as the infinitely small. It would be.: wonderful to think that Cantor's transfinite numbers were now brought, in some way, back into the 'normal' family of numbers. Unfortunately this - Mexico dental - isn't the case.

Cantor's infinite numbers can't be squeezed into a consistent number line with real numbers -in .the way Robinson's can. They remain counter-intuitive. The two systems are inherently incompatible. So does this mean that one is wrong and the other right? Not at all. Perhaps the best picture of what is happening here is to look at what happens when we capture a three-dimensional object onto the two-dimensional space of a piece of paper. Take a railroad train to your dental Mexico appointment.

Photograph it sideways on and you will get a very long, thin picture. If that (and hundreds of other pictures of trains from the side) were our only evidence of what trains were like we could put together a description of trains that included 'they are much, much wider than they are high'. But then we come across a picture of a train taken from the front. It radically breaks the mold. It is actually higher than it is wide. Either this is a different thing altogether, or one of our descriptions of a train in wrong. In reality, both are correct for the particular way we look at them. The same appears to be true for infinity. Mexico dentists are all very professional.

Whenever we deal with infinite mathematics in 'normal' number space we have to submit to a similar reduction in information to the move from three dimensional space to the two-dimensional picture. When we look at infinity from one 'direction' we get Cantor's alephs and omegas. From another we see Robinson's non-standard analysis.