For example, if we look at the value of a hypothetical unknown variable n as it approaches infinity, can we cite distinct "factorial trees" of significant number increments as n approaches an unknown infinity value?
While some number theorists claim that the study of limits informs understandings of probability, other mathematicians argue that limits do more than illuminate probabilistic modeling --- they argue that limits inform the modeling of theoretical bounded regions of factorials themselves approaching infinity.
This sounds counter-productive: who really cares if a group of numbers related by multiples are intelligibly factors of each other as they approach infinity? However, such dynamic modeling informs understandings of theoretical or even imaginary maximal values that reflect realistic quantities (rational numbers) approaching infinity.
Numbers "approaching infinity" are still therefore arguably factorial trees approaching infinity. These number groupings are not only probability calculations but they are also distinct multiples that can be grouped together as sets of numbers approaching infinity.
In other words, the study of mathematical limits can arguably help students and scholars make imaginary number and theoretical number models of n and n+x (or n + xn) approaching infinity.
These modeling considerations ironically reflect the society layman psyche value of relativity-symbolic Hollywood (USA) movies such as "Big" (1988).
Are they printing movie posters on hemp/recycled paper yet?