
535.04
Halo conceptioning discloses the minute yet finitely
discrete inaccuracy of
the fundamental assumption upon which calculus was built;
to wit, that for an infinitesimal
moment a line is congruent with the circle to which
it is tangent and that a plane is
congruent with the sphere to which it is tangent. Calculus
had assumed 360 degrees
around every point on a sphere. The sum of a sphere's
angles was said to be infinite. The
halo concept and its angularly generated topology proves
that there are always 720
degrees, or two times unity of 360 degrees, less than
the calculus' assumption of 360
degrees times every point in every "spherical" system.
This 720 degrees equals the sum of
the angles of a tetrahedron. We can state that the number
of vertexes of any system
(including a "sphere," which must, geodesically, in
universalenergy conservation, be a
polyhedron of n vertexes) minus two times 360 degrees
equals the sum of the angles
around all the vertexes of the system. Two times 360
degrees, which was the amount
subtracted, equals 720 degrees, which is the angular
description of the tetrahedron. We
have to take angular "tucks" in the nonconceptual finity
(the calculus infinity). The "tucks"
add up to 720 degrees, i.e., one tetrahedron. The difference
between conceptual definity
and nonconceptual finity is one nonconceptual, finite
tetrahedron.
