After proving Euler's identity during a lecture, Benjamin Peirce,
 a noted American 19th-century philosopher, mathematician,
and professor at Harvard University, stated that
"it is absolutely paradoxical; we cannot understand it,
 and we don't know what it means, but we have proved it,
and therefore we know it must be the truth."
#
Stanford University mathematics professor Keith Devlin said,
 "Like a Shakespearean sonnet that captures the very essence
 of love, or a painting that brings out the beauty of the human
 form that is far more than just skin deep, Euler's Equation reaches
 down into the very depths of existence."

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Euler's_identity
 =====..

"it is absolutely paradoxical; we cannot understand it,
 and we don't know what it means, .  . . . .’
 . . .  but . . .
‘ Euler's Equation reaches down into the very depths of existence."
===..


On Feb 12, 7:35 am, "socra...@bezeqint.net" <socra...@bezeqint.net>
wrote:
>   How to understand Vacuum: T=0K ?
> ==.
> Physics (classical + quantum) lives under shadow of Vacuum.
> I want throw light on this Vacuum.
> Three theories explain the Vacuum T=0K :
> a) theory of ideal gas because its temperature is T=0K,
>
> b)  QED theory because this theory explain interaction
> photon / electron not only with matter but with vacuum too,
>
>  c)  Euler’s equation:  e^ i(pi) = - 1, because only in the
> negative vacuum T=0K  can exist ‘ virtual imaginaries particles’
> which Euler described by his formula:  e^ i(pi) + 1= 0.
>
> d)  The global conservation of energy is infinite .
> And this infinite energy belong to the vacuum because  that
>  more than 90% of mass ( dark mass/energy ) is hidden in the vacuum
> How to understand vacuum's infinity ?
> Vacuum's infinity has only one physical parameter: T=0K.
> This physical parameter is the key to understand the essence of
> Existence.
> =.
> Without Vacuum T=0K  there isn’t Physics,
> there isn’t Philosophy of Physics.
> ====.
> Best wishes.
> Israel Sadovnik  Socratus.
> ==============.
>
> On Feb 12, 7:15 am, "socra...@bezeqint.net" <socra...@bezeqint.net>
> wrote:
>
>
>
> > ' global conservation of energy can't even be defined for
> > the universe '
> > Brent
>
> > It means that global conservation of energy is infinite .
> > And this infinite energy belong to the vacuum because  that
> >  more than 90% of mass ( dark mass/energy ) is hidden in the vacuum
> > How to understand vacuum's infinity ?
> > Vacuum's infinity has only one physical parameter: T=0K.
> > =
>
> > On Feb 11, 7:48 pm, meekerdb <meeke...@verizon.net> wrote:
>
> > > On 2/11/2013 2:51 AM, socra...@bezeqint.net wrote:
>
> > > > I wrote that Planck gave answer to the questions:
> > > > How to understand Alice's Quantumland ?
> > > > How to describe the Universe as it really is ?
>
> > > > Does somebody disagree with Planck ?
>
> > > Well for one thing it appears that global conservation of energy can't 
> > > even be defined for
> > > the universe (no timelike Killing field) - so it can hardly be the 
> > > foundation of physics.
>
> > > Brent
>
> > > > =
>
> > > > On Feb 10, 7:46 am, "socra...@bezeqint.net"<socra...@bezeqint.net>
> > > > wrote:
> > > >>    How to describe the Universe as it really is ?
> > > >> =.
> > > >>     In his " Scientific Autobiography" Max Planck wrote :
> > > >> ' The outside world is something independent from man,
> > > >>   something absolute, and the quest for the laws which apply
> > > >>   to this absolute appeared to me as the most sublime scientific
> > > >>   pursuit in life. '
>
> > > >>   What are these ' laws which apply to this absolute ' world ?
> > > >> ==..
> > > >> In the beginning Planck wrote, that " From young years....
> > > >> the search of the laws, concerning to something absolute,
> > > >> seemed to me the most wonderful task in scientist s life."
> > > >> And after some pages Planck wrote again, that
> > > >> " the search for something absolute seemed to me the
> > > >> most wonderful task for a researcher."
> > > >> And after some pages Planck wrote again, that
> > > >> the most wonderful scientific task for me was
> > > >> searching of something absolute."
> > > >> ==..
> > > >> And as for the relation between relativity and absolute
> > > >> Planck wrote, that the fact of  " relativity assumes the
> > > >> existence of something absolute" ;
> > > >> "the relativity has sense when something absolute resists it.
> > > >> Planck wrote that the phrase " all is relative " misleads us,
> > > >>   because there is something absolute .
> > > >> And the most attractive thing was for Planck
> > > >> to find something absolute that was hidden in its foundation.
> > > >> 3.
> > > >> And Planck explained what there is absolute in the physics:
> > > >> a) The Law of conservation and transformation energy,.
> > > >> b) The negative 4D continuum,
> > > >> c) The speed of light quanta,
> > > >> d) The maximum entropy which is possible
> > > >> at temperature of absolute zero: T=0K.
> > > >> ==.
> > > >> I think that these four Planck's points are foundation of science.
> > > >> =.
> > > >> socratus- Hide quoted text -
>
> > > - Show quoted text -- Hide quoted text -
>
> > - Show quoted text -- Hide quoted text -
>
> - Show quoted text -

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