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He had published some 30 articles in scientific journals about his specialty.A graduate of Liberty University, Armitage adheres to the “young earth” view, against the majority of scientists who say our planet is 5 billion years old.Therefore, in general, the number of elements in a subgroup divides the number of elements in a whole group.

The quotient is the next digit in the decimal and the remainder is what’s carried on to the next step. This leads us to consider the group of which is the multiplication mod M group of numbers coprime to M (the not-coprime-case will be considered in a damn minute). If P is prime, then ϕ(P)=P-1, and therefore if the denominator is prime the length of the cycle of digits in the decimal expansion (which is dictated by the cyclic subgroup generated by 10) must divide P-1.

That is, the decimal repeats every P-1, but it might Deep Gravy: Finally, if the denominator is not coprime to 10 (e.g., 3/5, 1/2, 1/14, 71/15, etc.), then things get a little screwed up.

The whole discussion of evolution ends if you show that the earth is young.

You can just erase evolution off the whiteboard because of soft tissue in dinosaur bones.” Armitage was hired as a microscopist to manage CSUN’s electron and confocal microscope suite in 2010.

1 is coprime to everything (it has no factors), so 1 is always in regardless of what M is. So , the set of numbers (mod M) coprime to M, form a group under multiplication. But what we’re really interested in are “cyclic subgroups”. In general, is always a group, and often is a subgroup. There are only a finite number of elements in the full group, , so eventually different powers of a will be the same. The cosets of given subgroup are always the same size as the subgroup, always distinct (no shared elements), and always hit every element of the larger group.

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