This means a lot to me. I know that multiplying a number by zero gives you zero, but what about dividing.

Say we have the number 26 and divided it by 26 = 1

26/2=13

26/4=6.5

etc etc. The number gets smaller when the number being divided by is larger. But what about when it gets smaller?

26/0.5 = 52

26/0.25 = 104

etc etc. The number gets larger when the number being divided by is smaller.

So wouldn't dividing by 0 actually be an infinite number and dividing by infinite be a zero number?

I came across this here http://uk.youtube.com/watch?v=AZ6N85lNgHY. Start the clip at 5:50 and listen to what it says about the length of a photon being zero. By default according to what I just said, the length should actually be infinite. Bear in mind that the length contraction is:

x=x0/y

Where x = the length of the photon

Where x0 = the length of the photon in its own reference frame

Where y is the lorentz factor.

The lorentz factor is 0 for light so we have say, 2 nanometers (well aware this is not the true length), then 2/0 should be an infinite number and not a zero as defined by the theory on the youtube link I provided.

If light is zero in length, then why do we not see it? I also find it a coincidence (which just this second I have only just realised) that I read on this forum that light moves in the string dimensions. But we see light so how the heck can light be zero in length, if that was so, it would not exist (in theory).

This means a lot to me. A LOT. Please give some help all good mathmeticians!

PS I'll really like you if you say dividing by zero does not give you a zero number.