12:06
1 + 2 + 0 + 6= 9
12 + 6= 18 and 1 + 8= 9
This is true to every minute of everyday.
This is a discussion on ~~Time Number Theory~ within the A Brief History of Cprogramming.com forums, part of the Community Boards category; 12:06 1 + 2 + 0 + 6= 9 12 + 6= 18 and 1 + 8= 9 This is ...
12:06
1 + 2 + 0 + 6= 9
12 + 6= 18 and 1 + 8= 9
This is true to every minute of everyday.
Name: Eric Lesnar
Learning: C/C++, SDL, WinAPI, OpenGL, and Python
Compiler: Dev-C++ 4.9.0
Current Game Project: Acoznict
04:38PM EST
0 + 4 + 3 + 8= 15 and 1 + 5= 6
4 + 38= 42 and 4 + 2= 6
6 and 6...Hmm.....
Name: Eric Lesnar
Learning: C/C++, SDL, WinAPI, OpenGL, and Python
Compiler: Dev-C++ 4.9.0
Current Game Project: Acoznict
Hmm.
That's weird
7:51PM EST
7 + 5 + 1= 13 and 1 + 3= 4
7 + 51= 58 and 5 + 8= 13 and 1 + 3= 4
Name: Eric Lesnar
Learning: C/C++, SDL, WinAPI, OpenGL, and Python
Compiler: Dev-C++ 4.9.0
Current Game Project: Acoznict
HOLY CRAP!
Those are some crazy math skills you have there!
Away.
I'll truly believe that when I see a proof. My suggestion is to write a program that will execute and display those calculations for every minute. Then, post the code and results. Then, I will be impressed, and I will believe.Originally posted by KingZoolerius66
This is true to every minute of everyday.
FAQ
"The computer programmer is a creator of universes for which he alone is responsible. Universes of virtually unlimited complexity can be created in the form of computer programs." -- Joseph Weizenbaum.
"If you cannot grok the overall structure of a program while taking a shower, you are not ready to code it." -- Richard Pattis.
I'm not flaming you....but:
It really is pointless to call it the time number theory....it's just one of those weird 'number patterns' that have to do with our numbering system being base10.
Take a 3 digit number and do it, a 4 digit, 5 or even a 6 digit number and it still works. Take any fricking number and do it, it will always work. Wow he really pulled the wool over your eyes...
Convert it to base octo and then see if it works
Majors: Mathematics and Computer ScienceOriginally posted by joshdick
I'll truly believe that when I see a proof. My suggestion is to write a program that will execute and display those calculations for every minute. Then, post the code and results. Then, I will be impressed, and I will believe.
you would think a math major would want to prove it mathematically... would you prove anything even if it works for all base 10 numbers?
You guys do get what I mean, right? It works for all numbers, and has nothing to do with time.
12:00
1+2+0+0=3
12+0+0=12
"Think not but that I know these things; or think
I know them not: not therefore am I short
Of knowing what I ought."
-John Milton, Paradise Regained (1671)
"Work hard and it might happen."
-XSquared
Yes; it's the basis for quickly testing whether a number is evenly divisible by 3 or 9.Originally posted by Leeman_s
You guys do get what I mean, right? It works for all numbers, and has nothing to do with time.
If the sum of the digits is evenly divisible by 3 or 9, the original number is as well. If you're dealing with insanely large numbers, you can sum the digits of the sum of the digits of the original number, ad infinitum.
Away.
12:00
1+2+0+0=3
12+0+0=12
You did it wrong.
12:00PM EST
1 + 2 + 0 + 0= 3;
12 + 0= 12 and 1 + 2= 3;
Name: Eric Lesnar
Learning: C/C++, SDL, WinAPI, OpenGL, and Python
Compiler: Dev-C++ 4.9.0
Current Game Project: Acoznict
Yeah, it'd prove that it works for all times of the dayOriginally posted by ZerOrDie
Majors: Mathematics and Computer Science
you would think a math major would want to prove it mathematically... would you prove anything even if it works for all base 10 numbers?
I'd love to prove it mathematically, put I have neither the time nor the capability. However, I know it'd be quite easy to write a program to prove this theory for all cases.
FAQ
"The computer programmer is a creator of universes for which he alone is responsible. Universes of virtually unlimited complexity can be created in the form of computer programs." -- Joseph Weizenbaum.
"If you cannot grok the overall structure of a program while taking a shower, you are not ready to code it." -- Richard Pattis.
12:08
1 + 2 + 0 + 8 = 11
12 + 08 = 20
2 + 0 = 2
Doesn't work out.....