A Comparison Between Rings and Greek Mythology

Arithmetic sums and quadratic equations can be solved using the integral rings. Integrals are the elements of a polynomial system, as well as the solutions to the equation x = a+b where a is an infinite number and b is an finite value. The integral rings solve these equations by the use of the integral formula. We know how to use some of the properties of integral rings such as the elliptic functions and the parabola. We also know how to integrate the functions on a ring with itself i.e. finding the area between the different inner points.

In mathematics, rings are geometrical structures which generalize algebraic fields: addition, subtraction, multiplication, division and multiplications are allowed. To give a fully rounded ring, one has to multiply each term by a prime number. For instance, a ring whose vertex is one is called a closed ring. The prime numbers chosen for integration are those even numbers which when multiplied together give a number that is the sum of the even primes i.e. xi + yi + xo + yo = xz. The next step is to integrate the first term of the above example into the second term: since the first term of the integral formula is xy, the solution to this equation is xy = x(yx) + y(zy).

A ring theory describes the arithmetic/combinatorial operations which can be performed on numbers, including geometric, harmonic, and algebraic structure of prime numbers. It is similar to the natural numbers concept but has more constraints, namely the requirement that every operator on the ring must satisfy some algebraic structure i.e. addition, multiplication, division, and the like. The main advantage of using rings is that they allow multiplication without bounds or information loss.

In the recent times, Rizwan Zakari has succeeded in creating a curse-free finite type of RZ table. This is achieved by restricting the Z-completeness of the RZ table to a property of the generators which is unique (see my previous article “Special Realities of the Rings of Oz”). The proof of this is based on the axiom of choice of elements of sets (which was also proved by Gromyko in his dissertation “The Theory of Sets”; see my blog on that link). The proof shows that non-contingent on the axiom of choice, there is as much as any finite number of elements for every prime number; hence the proof shows that the curse-free RZ table is actually a special case of non-contingent RZ table.

Guti rrez feels like a horror movie with vampires, ghouls and goblins all coming out of the woodwork, which is definitely the case with rings. One cannot avoid the question as to how rings are made in the first place and one cannot escape the comparisons with Greek mythology. But then, the only way to avoid such comparisons is to deny the very basis of the comparison: mythology. Rings are formed when atoms or molecules bind together and create a strong force field. However, it is not like Greek mythology in that it is not part of natural reality. If it was, then rings would have been a part of Greek mythology.

So, Guti rrez and I cannot be agreed. Hence, we disagree. I will continue to study the subject matter from many different angles and perspectives. And, in the meantime, let’s just enjoy the show. After all, rings in real life are indeed horror stories: