# Talk:899: Number Line

Explain xkcd: It's 'cause you're dumb.

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:It goes up (literally above 0). A number line can be extended to a complex plane with sqrt(-1) as the unit of measurement in the vertical direction. Or at least, that's where it actually goes. I don't know where Randall would put it. [[Special:Contributions/75.69.96.225|75.69.96.225]] 01:04, 5 March 2013 (UTC) | :It goes up (literally above 0). A number line can be extended to a complex plane with sqrt(-1) as the unit of measurement in the vertical direction. Or at least, that's where it actually goes. I don't know where Randall would put it. [[Special:Contributions/75.69.96.225|75.69.96.225]] 01:04, 5 March 2013 (UTC) | ||

− | I'm sorry...are you indicating the ACTUAL location for an IMAGINARY number? | + | I'm sorry...are you indicating the ACTUAL location for an IMAGINARY number? {{unsigned|74.213.186.41}} |

## Revision as of 22:59, 21 March 2013

Where does sqrt(-1) go? 67.78.183.206 19:07, 2 January 2013 (UTC)

- It goes up (literally above 0). A number line can be extended to a complex plane with sqrt(-1) as the unit of measurement in the vertical direction. Or at least, that's where it actually goes. I don't know where Randall would put it. 75.69.96.225 01:04, 5 March 2013 (UTC)

I'm sorry...are you indicating the ACTUAL location for an IMAGINARY number? 74.213.186.41 (talk) *(please sign your comments with ~~~~)*