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Seems very legit
By: gigglemaster
Math Wizard
1 + 1 = 1, don' t believe me? Here' s some examples.
If you add l, pile of sand with another pile of sand, you will still have 1
pile of sand.
If you add l, pile of sand with another pile of sand, you will still have 1
pile of sand.
...
 
What do you think? Give us your opinion. Anonymous comments allowed.
#33

Xabu (06/28/2012) [+] (3 replies)
Think as numbers as containers; a pile isn't really something contained.
It's like saying, infinity + infinity = infinity.
It's like saying, infinity + infinity = infinity.
#53

ivoryhammer (06/28/2012) [+] (2 replies)
Take 1 apple and take another one, you have 2 apples.
#75

xxxsonic fanxxx (06/28/2012) []
Pile of sand paradox: You can't have a pile of sand because if there is no set number that equals a pile of sand, then at what point does a compilation of grains of sand become a pile.
#46

trolololxd (06/28/2012) []
Oh i see why you used sand... its because sand has gravity and dirt doesn't.
#21

Himynameisjacob (06/28/2012) []
Technically you just added x amount of sand to x amount of sand, making it 2x. The grains are measurable, but the pile itself is a vague concept.
So it's x + x = 2x
That's assuming they're the same pile.
So it's x + x = 2x
That's assuming they're the same pile.
#63

skaduus (06/28/2012) []
there are also millions of grains of sand in the pile. 1 million + 1 million = 1? :O
#26

aviox (06/28/2012) [+] (1 reply)
you can't compare an object to a number
if you take 1+1 you'll have 2. if you take two piles of dirt, stack them upon eachother so they become one, you'll still have one pile yes, but twice as much.
this goes for the sand aswell
if you take 1+1 you'll have 2. if you take two piles of dirt, stack them upon eachother so they become one, you'll still have one pile yes, but twice as much.
this goes for the sand aswell
#66

tisjunkisdamnfunny (06/28/2012) [+] (1 reply)
yes, but both of those ones are represented as halves seeing as the one pile is whole.