(Good enough to face a VFD should anyone wish to nominate, but I think it's too good for me to huff as an expired expand...)

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{{q|In Soviet Mathematics, curve calculates area under YOU''!!!'|Russian Reversal|Soviet Integration}}

{{q|In Soviet Mathematics, curve calculates area under YOU''!!!'|Russian Reversal|Soviet Integration}}

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Take two curves, and suppose the sets of points underneath them are labelled A and B.

Take two curves, and suppose the sets of points underneath them are labelled A and B.

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(1) The Soviet Union of A and B takes all points and gives them to Soviet Russia. Doing a Soviet Integration over the result means that Soviet Russia builds infrastructure on both sets.

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# The Soviet Union of A and B takes all points and gives them to Soviet Russia. Doing a Soviet Integration over the result means that Soviet Russia builds infrastructure on both sets.

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# If we do the Soviet Integration first, Soviet Russia builds on the area first. It makes no difference that the area has not already been given to Soviet Russia, since communism declares that all land is the property of the state. Hence the result is the same as in (1).

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(2) If we do the Soviet Integration first, Soviet Russia builds on the area first. It makes no difference that the area has not already been given to Soviet Russia, since communism declares that all land is the property of the state. Hence the result is the same as in (1).

There is a subtle point here that is not obvious, however. How do we know that the same things will be built on the land in the same places even if the sets are given to Soviet Russia separately? Thankfully Soviet Russia's building policy answers this, since infrastructure is evenly spread to ensure all people have access to exactly the same amenities. Is not Mother Russia a wonderful and prosperous place to live?

There is a subtle point here that is not obvious, however. How do we know that the same things will be built on the land in the same places even if the sets are given to Soviet Russia separately? Thankfully Soviet Russia's building policy answers this, since infrastructure is evenly spread to ensure all people have access to exactly the same amenities. Is not Mother Russia a wonderful and prosperous place to live?

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==See Also==

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==See also==

*[[Soviet Union]]

*[[Soviet Union]]

*[[Soviet Union (Mathematics)]]

*[[Soviet Union (Mathematics)]]

Latest revision as of 19:38, February 9, 2012

“In Soviet Mathematics, curve calculates area under YOU!!!'”

In Soviet Mathematics, Soviet Integration is the equivalent of the traitorous Western notion of integration.

In Mathematics, integration is used to calculate the area under a given curve.

In glorious contrast, Soviet Integration calculates the area under a curve, then uses all that area to build factories, homes and other infrastructure, increasing productivity to the glory of the nation-state of Soviet Russia.

Soviet Integration was conceived by Josef Stalin in 1926 as part of the Soviet Mathematics founded by Vladimir Steklov (see also Soviet Union (Mathematics)). Though not trained as a mathematician, Josef requisitioned a degree in Mathematics from Moscow State University, and thus was prepared to take on the phenomenal task of rewriting the mathematics textbooks.

It can be shown that Soviet Integration fits seamlessly with the formalisms introduced by Steklov in his Soviet Union. For instance, we would expect the integration under the unions of two curves to be equal to the sum of the integrations under each curve separately, and this works in Soviet Mathematics as follows:

Take two curves, and suppose the sets of points underneath them are labelled A and B.

The Soviet Union of A and B takes all points and gives them to Soviet Russia. Doing a Soviet Integration over the result means that Soviet Russia builds infrastructure on both sets.

If we do the Soviet Integration first, Soviet Russia builds on the area first. It makes no difference that the area has not already been given to Soviet Russia, since communism declares that all land is the property of the state. Hence the result is the same as in (1).

There is a subtle point here that is not obvious, however. How do we know that the same things will be built on the land in the same places even if the sets are given to Soviet Russia separately? Thankfully Soviet Russia's building policy answers this, since infrastructure is evenly spread to ensure all people have access to exactly the same amenities. Is not Mother Russia a wonderful and prosperous place to live?