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  • 0 posts edited
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  • 32 votes cast
May
7
accepted Does $y = -1^x$ where $x∈ℝ$, change exponentially?
May
7
revised Does $y = -1^x$ where $x∈ℝ$, change exponentially?
added 184 characters in body
May
7
comment Does $y = -1^x$ where $x∈ℝ$, change exponentially?
The complex version is equivalent to the real version? With -1 the real number being equivalent to {-1, 0} the complex number?
May
7
revised Does $y = -1^x$ where $x∈ℝ$, change exponentially?
added 184 characters in body
May
7
comment Does $y = -1^x$ where $x∈ℝ$, change exponentially?
So with real numbers this is sinusoidal, but this is not the definitive answer?
May
7
comment Does $y = -1^x$ where $x∈ℝ$, change exponentially?
Sorry, Wolfram Alpha answer now seems to disagree with my earlier request.
May
7
revised Does $y = -1^x$ where $x∈ℝ$, change exponentially?
deleted 7 characters in body
May
7
comment Does $y = -1^x$ where $x∈ℝ$, change exponentially?
I used Wolfram Alpha to view the curve, I do not know these details of they calculated it, it was sinusoidal with an integer period.
May
7
revised Does $y = -1^x$ where $x∈ℝ$, change exponentially?
deleted 7 characters in body
May
7
asked Does $y = -1^x$ where $x∈ℝ$, change exponentially?
Apr
23
awarded  Benefactor
Apr
23
accepted Example $x$, $y$ and $z$ values for $x\uparrow^\alpha y=z$ where $\alpha\in \Bbb R-\Bbb N$
Apr
22
comment Example $x$, $y$ and $z$ values for $x\uparrow^\alpha y=z$ where $\alpha\in \Bbb R-\Bbb N$
Thanks, for persisting and explaining.
Apr
22
revised Example $x$, $y$ and $z$ values for $x\uparrow^\alpha y=z$ where $\alpha\in \Bbb R-\Bbb N$
edited title
Apr
22
comment Example $x$, $y$ and $z$ values for $x\uparrow^\alpha y=z$ where $\alpha\in \Bbb R-\Bbb N$
Ok, cheers I see that now, I will reinstate this in the title.
Apr
21
comment Example $x$, $y$ and $z$ values for $x\uparrow^\alpha y=z$ where $\alpha\in \Bbb R-\Bbb N$
I have, and couldn't understand all the maths further down the post, or see if you'd answered that question about David Ks findings. You seem to conclude that you don't know how to extend to the reals. The two comments above answer the negative ranks question though.
Apr
21
comment Example $x$, $y$ and $z$ values for $x\uparrow^\alpha y=z$ where $\alpha\in \Bbb R-\Bbb N$
Simplified the title. I couldn't understand your original edit to it. The up arrow notation is the majority of what I've seen used.
Apr
21
revised Example $x$, $y$ and $z$ values for $x\uparrow^\alpha y=z$ where $\alpha\in \Bbb R-\Bbb N$
edited title
Apr
19
revised Example $x$, $y$ and $z$ values for $x\uparrow^\alpha y=z$ where $\alpha\in \Bbb R-\Bbb N$
deleted 17 characters in body
Apr
19
comment Example $x$, $y$ and $z$ values for $x\uparrow^\alpha y=z$ where $\alpha\in \Bbb R-\Bbb N$
Do you agree with David Ks findings, that I hope I am expressing correctly here, that G(-∈ℕ, x, y) that is really G(-∈ℕ, x) = x + 1?