>>9721927

The counter to your response of mocking "real time" was literally in the same post you quoted, which denied plausibility to arbitrary time where n=infinity might be achievable.

Put it this way, if you treat sum[math]\frac{1}{2^n}[/math] up to [math]\frac{1}{\infty}[/math] as a numerical value, or more aptly sum[math]\frac{9}{10^n}[/math] since this one produces only 9's, for every real number n under infinity you get more 9's until infinity which produces terminating zeros, as [math]\frac{n}{\infty}[/math] ought to equal 0. This is just one of many many examples of infinite summation being retarded because infinity is retarded and treated as a number in higher math, when it really really really really isn't even relateable to numbers at all; being unable to perform any similar function that real numbers and even imaginary numbers can. Even this example would show that in arbitrary unreal time where infinity could be achieved, doing so invents termination, thus [math]0.\overline{9}[/math] truly is not the same number as 1. This is further shown through the implication that the infinite property of the sum truly should mean "unending", which also means there exists no decimal cutoff of accuracy and implies a requirement of infinite arbitrary decimal places that need to be filled.

For 7 decimal places, would you say [0.9999999] is equal to 1?

For 2 decimal places like with dollars, would you say 0.99 is equal to 1?

No. Of course not. You accept that there is always some small remainder, but you get retarded about infinity and deny a small remainder can exist there too.

0.99] 99 cents is not 1 dollar

0.999] 999 grams is not 1 kilogram

0.999...] [math]0.\overline{9} \neq 1[/math]