In the past, the CH (continuum hypothesis) has been unsolvable, but this paper shows a new method, using Ispace and Tspace, for tackling the unsolvable problems. There is a process for dealing with these types of problems, even if they cannot be solved.
   If those of the Big 3 are not concerned with relating to the real world, such as those who are involved in highly advanced theoretical mathematics, then it's not necessary for them to differentiate between Ispace and Tspace; however, if the philosophers, scientists, and mathematicians are concerned with discoveries that will lead to new inventions, for example, an antigravity motor, then during, or even before the research has started, those of the Big 3 should determine whether the research is taking place in Ispace or Tspace. And the goal should eventually be to move the research or the solutions into Tspace. Sometimes it might be best to start in Tspace by studying all the inventions made that relate to the new project, and then move into the theoretical research in Ispace.
   Along this line of thinking, what are some of the more important questions in the realm of mathematics? What are some of the more important questions in mathematical research, or the ideas gained from the research, or from particular concepts? It's whether or not mathematical ideas can be brought from Ispace through mathematical modeling and become useful in the real world. If the idea(s) are forever false, should the mathematician continue to research the idea(s)?
    The reason this is brought up is because ideas in math can only be of use for the general population of humankind if they can translate to Tspace, and more specifically to technology. And it is with this as a guide that this essay will tackle Cantor's Continuum Hypothesis (CH), Cantor's theorem, Cantor's paradox, and Russell's paradox.

Numbers, Including Infinity

   In Nature, numbers do not exist. Nature continues to perform its functions on material objects in Tspace as Earth moves in a continuous motion through space; and numbers are not a part of it. However, numbers do become a part of reality when they are associated with material objects.

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