Legacy Blog 9: 2 + 2 = 1

Thursday, March 23, 2006

Greetings, readers. I haven’t released a blog in a while, and today seemed like a superb day to do it. I have made a breakthrough. Oppositivity is much more than what I originally conceived. It turns out that trinary opposites may exist. At that, quaternary, quinternary, hexanary (if that isn’t a word, it is now) may also compose many contructs in the field of R.

Allow me to explain. In trinary oppositivity, each of the three objects is the complete opposite of the other two. In quaternary, each is the complete opposite of the other three. The reader may question how this works. Plainly, the convention of and – can no longer be used. Let us instead develop symbols of oppositive orientation, beginning, for simplicity, with tertiary. Say the construct A is the complete opposite of B and C, while B is the complete opposite of A and C, and C is the complete opposite of A and B. So, then, what is one with respect to another? In binary oppositivity, A = -B if A and B are opposites. But -A = B. A construct’s identity is defined as A (or A). In a tertiary system, the first construct is labeled A, the second B, and third C. The system will use <,^, and > to differentiate the oppositivity of the system. The symbols do not mean less than, to the power of, or greater than in this notation. The symbols shall be known as left (<), up (^), and right (>).

The identity of the system can be a number of equations

<A = ^B = >C

<B = >A = ^C

<C = >B = ^A

Wowsers. What a neat little trick we have. The reader may wonder why such a method would ever be needed. Trinary oppositivity can occur throughout the membranes of reality, but there is no clear example of it in three dimensions. Once I dicover more exciting properties about higher base opposites, I shall post them. I will edit this blog with new information. Stay tuned!