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Mass is neither an intrinsic property, or an element

Mass is neither an intrinsic property, or an element - Physics Forum

Mass is neither an intrinsic property, or an element - Physics Forum. Discuss and ask physics questions, kinematics and other physics problems.


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  #1  
Old 11-08-2005, 12:08 AM
Don1
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Default Mass is neither an intrinsic property, or an element



Mass is just an accumulation, or body of matter, and inertia is its
measure.

Don

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  #2  
Old 11-08-2005, 06:58 AM
Clemens W
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Default Mass is neither an intrinsic property, or an element

Don, with the intrinsic property of stupidity, wrote:

Admit it, Don: You're posting here for the laughs, yeah?

Or do you really think anybody still believes you?

After you stated that "2=1" and "1/(x/y) and y/x are not equal"?

BWA-HAA-HAA-HAA-HAA-HAA-HAA-HAA!

A. Friend

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  #3  
Old 11-08-2005, 08:02 AM
Starbles@Earthlink.net
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Default Mass is neither an intrinsic property, or an element

I think that the 2=1 thing was a joke. Also, ARE 1/(2/0) and 0/2 the
same thing?

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  #4  
Old 11-08-2005, 08:49 AM
Clemens W
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Default Mass is neither an intrinsic property, or an element

[Only registered users see links. ] wrote:

No, I think Don was serious when he wrote:

Message-ID: <1130765806.724465.215760@g47g2000cwa.googlegroups .com>
| No, it would be [(vt-vt)=s/t=ft: Written more precisely as ft^2/s;
| which makes it equal to 2w/g; which is the mass of the body with a
| weight of w.

More errors in one paragraph than you can shake a stick at...


OK, me bad. I should have mentioned: for x,y <>0. However, even with
this restrictions, Don still believes - though he's been told otherwise
untold times - this equation to be invalid:

Message-ID: <1124910421.572468.194460@g14g2000cwa.googlegroups .com>
|> The question is this: If you have a unit of the form
|> 1 X/(Y/Z) is this the same as 1 X*Z/Y?
|
|> The answer is yes, no matter what X, Y and Z are.
|
|NOT if either X, Y, or Z is a ratio.

Some other instances where Don showed his outstanding commandment of
7th grade physics:

Date Don Correct
04/11 m=w/(g/2) m=w/g
04/11 ft=s/t Ft=m*s/t
31/10 2w/g ... is the mass m=w/g
31/10 [(vt-vt)=s/t=ft v(t)-v(i)=s/t=Ft/m
04/10 ft^2/s=w/g Ft^2/2s=w/g
23/09 (vt-vi)/t^2=32'/sec^2 (vt-vi)/t=32'/sec^2
08/09 s=(g/2)t s=(g/2)t^2
05/09 (vt-vi)/t=2s/t^2=g/2 (vt-vi)/t=2s/t^2=g
27/08 ft/(vt-vi)=ft^2/s ft/(vt-vi)=ft^2/2s
23/08 a/2-16'/sec^2 g/2=16ft/sec^2
23/08 a-(vt-vi)/t a=(vt-vi)/t
12/06 g=(vt-vi)/t^2 g=(vt-vi)/t
12/06 (m)=ft/s/t m=Ft^2/2s
07/06 (m)=wa/fg m=F/a or m=w/g
28/05 1 slug = 32 ft sec^2/32 ft 1 slug = 32 lbf sec^2/32 ft
27/05 s=2(vt-vi)/t s=1/2(vt-vi)*t
21/05 1 slug = 1 lbf s^2/foot; _Not_ 1 slug = 1 lbf / (1 ft/s^2)
Don didn't even realize both equations are the same.

Personally, I believe Don is beyond any hope and lives in his own
little (and non-functional) world of physics. He won't stop posting,
so all you can do is mock him...

A. Friend

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  #5  
Old 11-08-2005, 05:04 PM
Shmuel (Seymour J.) Metz
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Default Mass is neither an intrinsic property, or an element

In <1131433798.555984.40430@g44g2000cwa.googlegroups. com>, on
11/08/2005
at 12:02 AM, [Only registered users see links. ] said:


No; the first is meaningless WRT the reals and the second is 0. Now,
if you extend the reals then the answer will depend on just how you
extend them.

As an example, there is an extension of the reals called the two-point
compactification. Think of it as the reals augmented by +oo and -oo.
Now, if you want to extend the arithmetic operations you immediately
run into the question of whether you want 1/0 to be +oo or -oo. Pretty
much any extension of the arithmetic operations is going to violate
rules that you are used to relying on.

--
Shmuel (Seymour J.) Metz, SysProg and JOAT <http://patriot.net/~shmuel>

Unsolicited bulk E-mail subject to legal action. I reserve the
right to publicly post or ridicule any abusive E-mail. Reply to
domain Patriot dot net user shmuel+news to contact me. Do not
reply to [Only registered users see links. ]

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  #6  
Old 11-09-2005, 03:58 PM
Don1
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Default Mass is neither an intrinsic property, or an element

Clemens W wrote:
SNIP<
Here my friends is where the whole house of cards falls: According to
"dimensional analysis", we must be able to cancel the superfluous
units. It can be done with 1 slug = 1 lbf s^2/foot; but not with 1
slug = 1 lbf / (1 ft/s^2).


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  #7  
Old 11-09-2005, 07:39 PM
Clemens W
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Default Mass is neither an intrinsic property, or an element

Don showed his lack of understanding once again and wrote:

OK, let's get this straight:


1 slug = 1 slug
can be replaced with
1lbf * s^2/ft = 1 lbf / (1 ft/s^2)
divide by 1 lbf
1 s^2/ft = 1 / (1 ft/s^2)
device by 1 s^2
1 / ft = 1 / s^2 * 1 / (1 ft/s^2)
1 / ft = 1 / (1 s^2 * 1 ft/s^2)
1 / ft = 1 / ft
multiply with 1 ft
1 = 1

Now, Don, where's the error?

A. Friend

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  #8  
Old 11-10-2005, 03:12 AM
Don1
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Default Mass is neither an intrinsic property, or an element

Clemens W wrote:
Don't tell me no one's going to call you on it?? There ought to be
stronger laws to deal with fakers like you.

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  #9  
Old 11-10-2005, 08:02 AM
Clemens W
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Default Mass is neither an intrinsic property, or an element

Don1 wrote:

Aww, Donny, now please show me where the error is. Nobody could find it
but you...

A. Friend

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  #10  
Old 11-10-2005, 11:18 AM
Don1
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Default Mass is neither an intrinsic property, or an element

Clemens W wrote:
Like ducks: Nobody's going to let go of that gravy boat to point out
the error. They're hanging on for dear life.

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