I've always been fascinated with division by zero, so I would really love to see a day when calculators gave you a way to have a division by zero that was defined. I am not trolling, I am just seeking the best way to treat zero, and want to know if I have: all the answers; none of the answers; or some of the answers. This is a yes/no question, but I prefer feedback and critism as I spent time preparing this large list of well-thought-out arguments and observations.
Here is the numbered list:
If you put 0 things in a room 7 times: you have failed to change the contents of that room, 7 times.
If you take 0 things out of a room 7 times, you still will not have altered the number of things in that room, despite taking things from a room 7 times.
If you take 0 things out of 7 rooms: you will not have altered their contents.
If you take 0 things out of 7 rooms: you are physically capable of doing so: forever, because they will not run out of zero things for you to take.
If you take any number of things out of any number of rooms, 0 times: those rooms will be 100 percent unchanged by: any & all amounts, but 0 percent changed by: any & all amounts.
If you take 0 things out of 0 rooms you have the entire previous contents of all the rooms, but with one of everything that you took out left over inside them.
If you are told to take 1 amount of things from 1 amount of rooms until the 1 amount of contents inside that room are empty: the amount of steps required to do that [task] depend on the exact amount of each category, and the minimum amount of calculations required to deduce that amount of steps is undetermined; unless any given category's amount is equal to zero, in the case of any of the categories' amounts being equal to zero: the amount of calculations required to deduce the amount of steps is equal to 1.
In the case of 1 amount of rooms being equal to 1 amount of 0 rooms: it takes 1 calculatory step because you know that 0 rooms require 0 work to empty. in the case of it being 1 amount worth 0 things being taken out of an amount of rooms until that amount of rooms are all all empty: you know in one step that it will take a forever amount of work (because you will never empty a room by not changing its amount of things).
In the case of the 1 amount of contents inside that room containing 0 things: you know in one step that you have already completed the task despite not putting any work into physically undertaking the task to come to its solution/resolution (however, if you are required to put a certain amount of work into the solution: you can now/also determine how incorrect you would become for doing so (ie: negative numbers whose absolute value is exactly equal to the numerical representation of how far away from the correct answer you are in units of the 1 amount you were told to use)).