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  1. "What revolt?" - https://gowers.wordpress.com/2012/01/21/elsevier-my-part-in-its-downfall/
  2. Could you please repeat your question? If you are about my definition of generalized limit, I gave it above two times.
  3. Yes, my limit is kinda (in some sense I myself define) is multivalued. However, that depends on the exact definition (out of several equivalent ways). I am repeating (it is present above) one of my definitions of generalized limit (it is not a multivalued function, speaking formally, but it is multivalued in some important sense that is not easy to explain quickly, or you want me to retype my entire manuscript here?): Generalized limit is a function from ultrafilters (including the improper one) "nearby" a point into limits of the function at these ultrafilters. I do know that the "t
  4. > Can you reproduce any piece of known physics with your theory? Let's say Coulomb's law, or Newton's law of gravity, or the like. Coulomb's law - no - its about gravity only. Newton's law of gravity - most likely yes, but calculations need time to spend on. One of the outcomes I consider likely that the "external" (anything except of the point of a singularity) effect of my theory is exactly the same as of GR. The difference may be (likely) that there is information in singularities.
  5. I clearly told that in my system every function has a limit. In this case it's the set of all shifts of the funcoid taking the value 0 at the left neighborhood of 1 (including 1) and 2 at the right neighborhood (excluding 1). Well, I forgot to tell that my funcoid is to be topologically "smashed" vertially.
  6. I am repeating: Here is my discontinuous analysis: https://math.portonvictor.org/binaries/limit.pdf that is based on my another (that one about 400 pages) text. Here is my modified GR that uses discontinuous analysis: https://math.portonvictor.org/2020/01/31/an-infinitely-big-structure-in-the-center-of-a-black-hole/ My 400 pages text did not fail peer review: Here it is published by a reputable scientific publisher: https://znanium.com/catalog/document?id=347707 OK, my theory in short: We can define limit of every (even discontinuous) function in se
  7. No, not great: I am a general topologist. I am not a partial differential equations expert. @beecee I think you most likely would solve this much faster than me (even counting the time to read my above mentioned article). "Do... maths" I estimate the probability that in my theory black holes form very similarly to GT as 90%, that my model preserves information 50%. Then assuming my theory is such, the probability that Hawkings's theory is right and that mine is right are equal by my estimation. But they can be both true (I mean their "combination" to be true, and likel
  8. I am a general topologist. I have my own theory of preserving information by black holes. (I have formulated my modified math model of general relativity and it is likely in my opinion that in this model information is preserved, but I didn't do calculations whether the model really preserves information yet, because my research topic was general topology, not physics.) The consequences? If we have an alternative explanation, the Hawkings's theory may be wrong. Isn't it so? I hope that both my theory and Hawkings's theory are correct (in the sense that they to be co
  9. So, I've posted to a physics forum, but it is still pending moderation.
  10. Yet humor: Scientists: Consider limit of a function on an arbitrarily chosen (and impossible to be pointed concretely) ultrafilter except of the principal ultrafilter "near" given point. The result depends on this incomprehensible for finite creatures choice. Me: Consider all limits of a function on all (ultra)filters (including the principal ultrafilter) "near" a given point. Yet humor: Scientists: The properties of operators on a normed space are similar to properties of topological spaces... Operators are actions of semigroup... This semigroup is ordered. M
  11. Yes, but the trouble is that nobody (except of Todd Trimble that wrote a short comment) and about two prospective PhDs that referred to me without any quotes and any reason to refer except to refer to somebody to increase the count of literature references in their theses, that doesn't count. To simplify your work further, I say: To verify that I did a big scientific discovery, it's enough to read the very beginning of the PDF, because it is enough to know that I did found a new simple axiomatic system. Discovering a new simple and "elegant" axiomatic system is a big discovery in any
  12. Thank you for your reply, I am doing your request that is I am providing details: Here is that my now >400 pages math article: https://math.portonvictor.org/binaries/volume-1.pdf (The article does not contain some of my newest discoveries that I decided to keep to myself because the extrapolation of what I said in the original post witnesses that publishing it further could make things worse.) The thing that is (in a sense) more general than group theory is my definition of "funcoid" using small delta (see the above text). It is more general because it does not use funct
  13. An amateur discovered a theory that in a significant relevant sense is more general than group theory. The amateur wrote a very long scientific article (~400 pages), put Creative Commons on it and then mis-published it (this time instead of publishing in a predatory journal, it was published in a Russian scientific site with no English UI to purchase). So, the long article has very few downloads. Nobody does research on this topic, because scientific priority tradition forbids publishing on others' research topics. To made things worse, it was also discovered discontinuous
  14. My proof contained a big error. Nevermind.
  15. That's a bug of the forum software, @joigus
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