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What is Quantum Arithmetic

What is Quantum Arithmetic?

Quantum Arithmetic is a system of mathematics which is cohesive and comprehensive. It uses a natural number? system which uses a number base of all of the prime numbers which occur in its particular problem of the moment. All numbers in this number base are interlocked in a geometric arrangement.

There are sixteen primary identities. The first four are given the identity of "a", "b" "e" and "d". These, in the order of b-e-d-a , are the roots of its given problem, and become the number base. The other twelve permanent identities are the upper case letters A through L. (More identities have been added since this article was written.) They are combinations, in various ways, of the first four base, (or root) numbers, and are usually considered as one dimension, or more, higher than the base identities. They will denote linear dimension, surface areas, or volumes, for the three standard dimensions above the roots.

There is also one dimension below the "roots" b, e, d, and a. They are called "quaternions?", and are the square roots? of the root numbers. In conventional mathematics, these are called "Gaussian Integers?". They are integers, only when their base number is a perfect square.

A problem in Quantum Arithmetic is well defined when any two of the root values, and their position are defined.

A problem can also be well defined and solvable when only one of the upper case identities is assigned a value and the name of that identity. All of the values within a given problem in Quantum Arithmetic are so intertwined that there are hundreds of ways to solve any given problem.

(Click here to see Dale Pond's notes on Quantum Arithmetic. (external link))
Quantum Arithmetic - Arto Juhani Heino (external link) a beautiful extension of Quantum Arithmetic

See Also

Quantum Arithmetic Elements
Prime Fraction Equivalent
Quantum Arithmetic

Page last modified on Tuesday 09 of April, 2013 04:21:01 MDT