Adding Set Types to the C Programming Language

Well, it's been over a month since my last post, so it's high time I got back into it. I kinda got distracted by other stuff on other sites, most notably DeviantArt and Discord. But I'm back now, and hopefully I'll be able to post more consistently in the future. This is my third article … Continue reading Adding Set Types to the C Programming Language

Drawing State Diagrams in SVG

SVG is ideal for a lot of drawing applications that are vector-oriented in nature. Specifically it's very good for drawing diagrams and charts. A diagram drawn in SVG will take up far less space on the hard drive than one drawn in a raster graphics editor like GIMP, and it will also be far easier … Continue reading Drawing State Diagrams in SVG

Adding Rational Types to the C Programming Language

One of the main problems with the C programming language as opposed to something like Python is that it doesn't provide any of the convenient amenities that more high-level languages provide in terms of abstract data types. Basically, you have to implement everything yourself. C provides integer types and floating point types, and that's basically … Continue reading Adding Rational Types to the C Programming Language

A Mathematical Musing: How Zermelo-Fraenkel Set Theory Proves the Existence of God

I've recently been exploring a lot of metaphysical and enlightenment concepts through meditation. I have been meditating for several years now, and have become so good at it by this point that I am able to enter a heightened state of consciousness and come into direct contact with God. Keep in mind that when I … Continue reading A Mathematical Musing: How Zermelo-Fraenkel Set Theory Proves the Existence of God

Corona-Chan Project, Part 5: Final Model-Fitting Program

The linear relationship indicated by the graph shown in Part 4 of this series has shed light on something I overlooked when I was doing that part of the research. Specifically, it indicates that we can actually reduce the system of equations being graphed to a system of two linear equations in two variables. For … Continue reading Corona-Chan Project, Part 5: Final Model-Fitting Program

Corona-Chan Project, Part 4: Fitting the Model to the Data

So the last business week was pretty fucking insane. We had a three-day bull run in the stock market due to the Coronavirus bill being authored by Congress, and then for some reason the stock market crashed again after the bill passed. It's all over the place, and probably will continue to be that way … Continue reading Corona-Chan Project, Part 4: Fitting the Model to the Data

Corona-Chan Project, Part 3: Analyzing the Prediction Function

This article will be building on my research in the previous two articles on the Corona-Chan Project, so if you haven't read Parts 1 and 2, you might want to go back and do that: Project for Quarantine Period: Tracking the Coronavirus Outbreak Using Calculus and C Corona-Chan Project Update: Smoothing the Prediction Function First … Continue reading Corona-Chan Project, Part 3: Analyzing the Prediction Function

Corona-Chan Project Update: Smoothing the Prediction Function

In the previous article I talked about how I'm using sophisticated data analysis techniques to predict when the stock market will hit rock bottom due to the Coronavirus recession, pointing to the optimal time to invest in cheap stocks that are guaranteed to go up. In that article I shared a C program I wrote … Continue reading Corona-Chan Project Update: Smoothing the Prediction Function

Project for Quarantine Period: Tracking the Coronavirus Outbreak Using Calculus and C Programming

So due to the mainstream media overhyping the Coronavirus epidemic and treating it like the end of the world so they can get better ratings and make a ton of money by generating mass panic, virtually every business and facility across my country has shut down at least for the next few weeks (I say … Continue reading Project for Quarantine Period: Tracking the Coronavirus Outbreak Using Calculus and C Programming

Factorial Overflow

Okay, this is gonna be kind of an off-the-cuff post here. I'm writing this because I just made a fascinating discovery that sheds some light on why the factorial function overflows so quickly when you use integers, as well as a simple way that you can determine just when the factorial function will overflow without … Continue reading Factorial Overflow