A mathematician named John Von Neumann was working on what he would call “the most important problem of all time”. He wanted to show a very large number N, the number of all digits in a number, could be broken down into two parts: m and n. He wanted to show that the sum of all the digits in N is equal to the sum of the digits in m and n.
This was the first of the famous “Von Neumann problems,” and it was important for several reasons. The first one was that it was one of the few things the world understood to that point. The second one was that the solution was so simple that it would be useful for many things.
The main reason for the problem was that the famous Von Neumann-Wigner equation, a.k.a. gematria effect, does have a solution. The problem, and the solution, is that you can’t just multiply numbers together; you have to add the results of each multiplication. The first problem was that the numbers themselves aren’t necessarily simple. If you multiply two numbers together, the result won’t always be the same.
The solution, or so we would like to think, is simply multiplying the two numbers together. This results in a sum that is always the same. However, the actual calculation is a bit more complicated than that. The first problem is that you can only multiply numbers that are divisible by 10. If the numbers arent divisible by 10, the result is always the same. But if they are divisible by 10, then the result is the sum of the two numbers.
The problem is that if you try to add numbers of different lengths, they will all come out the same. The solution is to multiply by the square root of the smaller number, and then round down to the nearest whole number. This is exactly what gematria does, and therefore the result does always equal the original number.
If you want to get a feel for the gematria effect, you can try to add numbers up to 15, or any multiple of 5. If you try to add numbers of different lengths, they will all come out the same. The solution is to multiply by the square root of the smaller number, and then round down to the nearest whole number. This is exactly what gematria does, and therefore the result does always equal the original number.