If you were not stupid, you would realize the reference to "infinite sums of money" is figurative, not literal.<quoted text>

You are a classic example of an egotistical maniac suffering from Dunning Kruger effect.

"You showed a hypothetical mathematic computation, and substituted the term "infinity" for "unknown"."

No I didn't , what I showed you is a mathematical certainty that arises due to there being a cosmological event horizon.

"You compounded your ridiculousness by self-contradiction - claiming the universe had expanded to a distance "that cannot be reached".

Then the piece-de-resistance, you entered "infinite sum"."

The universe *has expanded to such great distances in space/time that one part, can never be affected by the other. I also showed you an example of how a sentence can contain the phrase of infinite sums. As multiple phenomena are capable of multiple infinite sums.

So plural and sums are correct as the concept of expressing them. In both math and geometry.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_mathemat...

http://www.mathwords.com/i/infinite_geometric...

You can't bullsht , strong arm or logically free yourself from your arrogant and

goofy attempts to change what is true.

I'm not going to start explaining that distinction to you.

But here's one hint: It is figurative because it cannot be true.

223,861 - 223,880of 233,163 Comments Last updated44 min ago