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Q: What is more than infinity?

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yes infinity is more than infinity and beyond because infinity and beyond stops at beyond and infinity keeps going

Log zero is not defined, and if it were defined, it would be more likely to be minus infinity than infinity.

endlessness

one less than infinity cn be equibelant to infinity but less than infinity at the same time because it is one"LESS" than infinity its still way more than quadrillion(thousand trillions) and a septillion and a sextillion (im 9)

In more ways than infinity.

Googleplex Googleplex

Infinity

its gazillion gatrillion gajillion frezintillion and the maniest of all frejintilion cause googol and googleplex was lower than infinity

More than 60 million...Infinity...

No infinity is smaller than googolplexian

Trans infinity

Infinity and 1

more than 0 but less than infinity.

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

Infinity is not a number in the ordinary sense of the word. It is neither odd nor even. Here is an interesting paradox about the parity of infinity: If you multiply all integers together you get infinity. So 2 is a factor of infinity and so infinity must be even. But then one more than this number is also infinity and this new infinity must, therefore, be odd!

About more than 999,000,000,000,000,000 and/or Non-stop,Infinity!

Infinity is more a concept than a number. But the answer would be a number that is so infinitesimally small as to basically equal zero.

There are no numbers that can accurately represent infinity. Infinity is more along the lines of representing the absenceof time or space. It is defined as a number greater than any assignable quantity.

No. In mathematics, infinity is not strictly defined as a comparable entity, since it is not defined.Opinion: Even if it would be considered comparable, infinity would equal infinity and thus not be less than itself.

I don't understand what you mean by deeper, but the cardinality of irrational numbers, Aleph-One, is greater than the cardinality of rationals, Aleph-Null. That is to say, there are more irrational numbers than rationals. [If you treat infinity as a number, there are infinity to the power of infinity irrational numbers compared with "just infinity" for rationals.]

Yes, except that infinity is not a number.

Yes there is, you can add a number to it or multiply it by a number more than one for example, and there is also the number infinity which is obviously larger. :)

There is no number greater than infinity. Infinity is defined to be greater than any number, so there can not be two numbers, both infinity, that are different.However, when dealing with limits, one can approach a non-infinite value for a function involving infinity. Take, for example, 2x divided by x, when x is infinity. That value is indeterminate, because infinity divided by infinity is defined as indeterminate, and 2 times infinity is still infinity.But, if you look at the limit of 2x divided by x, as x approaches infinity, you do get a value, and that value is 2. This does not mean that 2x when x is infinity is twice infinity, it just means that, right before x becomes infinity, the ratio is right before 2.Infinity should not be thought of as a number, but rather as a direction. Whereas a number represents a specific quantity, infinity does not define given quantity. (If you started counting really fast for billions of years, you would never get to infinity.) There are, however, different "sizes of infinity." Aleph-null, for example, is the infinity that describes the size of the natural numbers (0,1,2,3,4....) The infinity that describes the size of the real numbers is much larger than aleph-null, for between any two natural numbers, there are infinite real numbers.Anyway, to improve upon the answer above, it is not meaningful to say "when x is infinity," because, as explained above, no number can "be" infinity. A number can approach infinity, that is to say, get larger and larger and larger, but it will never get there. Because infinity is not a number, there is no point in asking what number is more than infinity.

A number more than one and less than infinity.

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.