One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
- ‘This type of space requires a slightly different treatment to spaces of finite, or denumerably infinite, dimensions.’
- ‘This amounts to saying the transfinite whole is not equal to the sum of its denumerably infinite parts.’
- ‘The most famous was his diagonal argument which seems to show that there must be orders of infinity, and specifically that the non-denumerably infinite is distinct from the denumerably infinite.’
- ‘Imagine the hotel filled to capacity with denumerably many guests.’
- ‘This way of reasoning is also present in finite and denumerably infinite collections.’
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