A continuum is a set of things that has a particular characteristic at different points on it. This can be useful in describing human behavior and at larger scales the evolution of galaxies. A continuum is also a term used to describe how people are treated, with different levels of care and treatment.

Continuum is a word that means “a range, series or spectrum” and is often used in mathematics. It is a concept that is widely applied in science and medicine to study the behavior of fluids such as water and air, as well as rock slides, snow avalanches and blood flow.

It is a term that is also used in music to describe an album by American musician John Mayer, released September 9, 2006. The album reached number two on the Billboard 200 chart and sold over 3 million copies worldwide. It was the artist’s third studio release and marked a change in Mayer’s musical style and incorporated more blues and soul than his previous work.

The term ‘continuum’ was first used in the 19th century by Georg Cantor to describe the set of points that a line can contain. The continuum hypothesis is a problem in set theory that asks, “If you have a line with an infinite set of points, then does the set contain countable elements?”

Although Cantor tried to solve this problem, he could not. It was considered so important that it made Hilbert’s list of open problems, a set of mathematical questions that mathematicians have tried to solve ever since.

Many of the problems on this list are very difficult to solve, so they usually get left unsolved until a new method is developed and accepted by mathematicians. In the case of the continuum hypothesis, it took a very long time to find a new method and then solve it.

In the 1990s, a young mathematician named Saharon Shelah found a way to solve this problem. Shelah’s solution is based on the idea that, when trying to solve the continuum hypothesis, we might be asking the wrong question. Shelah shows that we might instead be asking how much “small” subsets of a given set we can include.

When we look at this question, it is clear that Shelah’s answer is about bigger sets than the continuum hypothesis would allow. This is a very interesting result, and one that we will discuss in some detail.

Continuum is an important and widely used concept in mathematics, particularly the field of set theory. This is because, like most objects in mathematics, sets are infinite. In fact, most of the most famous mathematicians of all time were pioneers in the use of the idea that objects can be infinite, including Georg Cantor, and the late Kurt Godel.

In the twentieth century, it became increasingly apparent that the continuum hypothesis did not fit within any set theory axioms, such as Zermelo-Fraenkel. This led to an incredibly fruitful period of research, during which the most important and important results in the history of set theory came out. The most significant of these was the development of the Axiom of Choice (ZFC), which is now the foundation of set theory. In addition to allowing us to study infinite sets, the ZFC axiom has also been used to develop the idea of probability and to solve some other problems in mathematics.