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Q: Is there a number higher than infinity?

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No infinity is smaller than googolplexian

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infinity

Infinity is any number greater than a number that already exists Infinity is any number greater than a number that already exists

Infinity and 1

No, there isn't a number bigger than infinity. Infinity is well, infinite, so it never finishes.

To answer your question neither. They are the same because both answers are infinity. Infinity is the biggest number, but mainly just a concept. Nothing is bigger than it so if it was added or multiplied you would get the same answer because you can't go any higher.

Mathematically = No. Googolplex is a number, and you can do all the mathematical operations with it. For example: (2 googolplex) plus (2 googolplex) = 4 googolplex. Infinity is more than any number you can write, and you can't do any mathematical operations with it. Example: (Infinity) divided by (3,000) = still infinity. Another example (I can't resist this): (Infinity) divided by (googolplex) = still infinity. But in our physical universe, nothing is infinite! Here's an example. If you were to fill the universe (its entire volume) with particles and with no empty spaces, it would take about 10^80 particles. Therefore you wouldn't even have enough space in the universe to write the number googolplex!

Yes, except that infinity is not a number.

None. Infinity never ends, so nothing can be larger than it.

Infinity is as big as you can get, so there is no number after it.There is also a "negative infinity" going the other way, so the total number of integers could be considered as two infinity (2 x ∞), or two ∞ plus 1 if you include zero. But usually infinity is defined to include the entire set of integers.* * * * *Except that infinity plus infinity, or even infinity times infinity is still infinity. However, infinity to the power of infinity is a higher level of infinity (Aleph1 rather than Aleph0). And if that does not do your head in, there is a lot more to the mathematics of infinities.

Any specific number minus infinity is -∞ Note if you try to subtract infinity from infinity, the answer is undefined - because infinity is a "cardinality" rather than a specific number.

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