Wikipedia: The Wikipedia editors are so sure of themselves, their opening statement sets the tenor: “A quark (/kwɔːrk, kwɑːrk/) is a type of elementary particle and a fundamental constituent of matter.” Click on their definition of elementary particle and ask, “Are these all the fundamental constituents of matter?”
Where is the geometry? Where are the equations? Is there anything that is defined dynamically? In the language of the subject-object relation, what is the hyphen?
Word of caution: The analyses of Wikipedia incompleteness is based on their lack of addressing the gap between the Planck base units and particles-waves-fluctuations. That gap within base-2 notation is no less than 64 notations (out of the 202 the encapsulate the universe) and includes the most dynamic elements of our definitions of everything, everywhere for all time. There is another gap that is equally important although infinitesimally smaller. I am referring to the geometric gaps created by stand-alone geometries that break symmetries (and thus the harmonies and perfections). Of course, the most simple is the tetrahedral gap that Aristotle missed and who’s mistake was not caught for over 1800 years. Geometry has been a poor-and-abused stepchild of algorithms for too long. This critical geometry provides degrees of freedom and the grounds of creativity.
Much more to come…
Please note: This page began in December 2022. The Wikipedia editors are the new target because they most often do not represent a particular person and often are just corrective bots that really do not care about criticism.
Algorithms have been around forever. Thank you, Wikipedia, for this summary:
- Two thousand years back, Euclid designed an algorithm for finding the GCD of two numbers.
- Vedic mathematicians used the Urdhva Tiryakbhyam algorithm for fast integer multiplication.
- Babylonians and Egyptians used arithmetic algorithms, such as a division algorithm.
- Greek mathematicians used Sieve of Eratosthenes algorithms for finding prime numbers.