Posted in the Mathematics Forum
#1 Feb 5, 2013
Electro is a Spider-Man villain avatar who has electricity powers. This avatar is reflective of the Information Age. So how should we discuss or colloquialize such art symbols for the modern age?
Let us imagine that all theoretical electrical networks (connecting computers all over the world) have a system (or S) value of unknown T.
In S, the value of T can perhaps be divided by a major factorial number H. Imagine also that T can be described as a large value multiple of the prime number R.
If R is prime and H is non-prime, then the multiples surrounding R and H and leading to the limit T describe the overall quantity "region" value of T.
Since T represents the overall value of all electrical circuits governing the computer networks in the world, R and H must be understood as catalytic components of T. Are R and H valuable hubs in the computer network world? Perhaps.
If we now use allegorical symbols to characterize real world computer network T (let's say we call T the "Matrix"), then R could perhaps be figuratively characterized with a network interruption (i.e., non-repetitive) avatar such as "Video Man" and H could perhaps be a network ingredient (i.e., non-definitional) avatar such as "Mega Man." Incidentally, Video Man and Mega Man are indeed Information Age video game and cartoon folk story avatars.
Extrapolating the infrastructure traits of R and H to "colloquialize" T reflects the symbolic tangibility of modern economy-themed Hollywood (USA) movies such as "Avatar" (2009).
Are they printing movie posters on hemp/recycled paper yet?
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