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Quote from: GCCC on September 21, 2015, 04:58:55 pmQuote from: J. Wilhelm on September 21, 2015, 10:33:35 amWARNING: NOT FOR PEOPLE WHO DON'T LIKE MATHGo to PE class if you don't want to see the blackboard.May we go to the library, instead? That all looked very logical, but of course I understood none of it, so I'll leave it to you math-heads to hash that one out. But, I am curious, so keep at it; I'd like to know how all this P = fht'agn stuff works out... I'll try to translate it all later, using phraseology I can grasp (the time-honored "Fire...bad! Friend...good!" method).According to ancient texts, when all the celestial bodies are in the right place over the atmosphere, the planetary atmosphere becomes receptive^{[1]}. While the phenomenon was recounted in finer detail by Prinn in the 16th C. ^{[2]}, it wasn't until the 19th. C that a practical theorem was developed for the receptivity of the atmosphere to interplanetary dark matter.Hence the equation of P is given by Eibon ^{3} as:P = (mC)_{0}∫^{∞}[(Rw)^{F}]^{-1}dFand is known as the Cthulhu Integral, to be calculated separately for every single corner of the Seven-Pointed Star, and where P = Ph'ngluim = mglw'nafh C = Cthulhu Non-Euclidean CoefficientR = R'lyehw = wgah'naglF = Fht'agnThe horrifying solution to the Cthulhu Integral, without the mathematics of course, is redacted by Alhazred, who stresses its main use was to calculate the geographic position for the City of R'lyeh ^{1}.Prinn could not undersand Alhazred's explanation, since at the time, available mathematics theory on non-Euclidean geometry was limited, and would remain unavailable throughout most of the 16th and 17th centuries, and most of the 18th. century. However, by 1875, Eibon understood it was meant to locate R'lyeh in 7-dimensional space over the non-Euclidean coordinate domain from zero over to Infinity for each of the 7 blood curdling dimensions ^{2}.Caution must be given to the reader, who must not try to plot this function, as this unholy geometry is well beyond the capacity of the human brain to understand, and is related to dimensions hitherto inexperienced by human evolution. It must be stressed that attempting to understand it will most likely drive the reader insane^{3}.*faints*References.[1] Alhazred, Abdul. Necronomicon (Unkn. Eds., 1st. Ed., Southern Arabia, 819 A.D.) p. 666[2] Eibon, Seth. Book of Eibon (Theosophical Society Press, 29th. Ed. London, 1899). p. 120[3] Prinn, Ludwig. De Vermis Mysteriis (Self published, 3rd. Ed. Brussels, 1526). pp. 12-17 Quote from: Miranda.T on September 20, 2015, 10:28:44 pmP.S. loved Farscape back in the day.Though she was strange, I kinda "had the hots" for that grey girl back then.

Quote from: J. Wilhelm on September 21, 2015, 10:33:35 amWARNING: NOT FOR PEOPLE WHO DON'T LIKE MATHGo to PE class if you don't want to see the blackboard.May we go to the library, instead? That all looked very logical, but of course I understood none of it, so I'll leave it to you math-heads to hash that one out. But, I am curious, so keep at it; I'd like to know how all this P = fht'agn stuff works out... I'll try to translate it all later, using phraseology I can grasp (the time-honored "Fire...bad! Friend...good!" method).

WARNING: NOT FOR PEOPLE WHO DON'T LIKE MATHGo to PE class if you don't want to see the blackboard.

P.S. loved Farscape back in the day.

"We enjoy both kinds of humor: country and western."Brilliant work, sir!

I will never look at Christmas cards the same way again.