By Vitushkin A. G.
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The asymptote, arises from the division of 1 by 0. e. e. e. that the pars infinitesima of a finite line is just nothing. For by the nature of division the dividend divided by the quotient gives the divisor. Now a man speaking of lines infinitely small will hardly be suppos'd to mean nothing by them, and if he understands real finite quantitys he runs into inextricable difficultys.  Let us look a little into the controversy between Mr. Nieuentiit b and Mr. Leibnitz. Mr. 1 (Bernard Nieuwentijdt or Nieuwentijt (1654-1718) was a Dutch philosopher and mathematician, and a defender of religion; he is mentioned again in Berkeley's Siris, §190.
For example, does it not require some pains and skill to form the general idea of a triangle (which is yet none of the most abstract comprehensive and difficult) for it must be neither oblique nor rectangle, neither equilateral, equicrural, nor scalenon, but all and none of these at once. In effect, it is something imperfect that cannot exist, an idea wherein some parts of several different and inconsistent ideas are put together. It is true the mind in this imperfect state has need of such ideas, and makes all the haste to them it can, for the conveniency of communication and enlargement of knowledge, to both which it is naturally very much inclined.
5] Again Mr. , that betwixt two equal quantitys there can be no difference at all, or, which is the same thing, that their difference is equal to nothing. This truth, how plain soever, Mr. Leibnitz sticks not to deny, asserting that not onely those quantitys are equal which have no difference at all, but also those whose difference is incomparably small. ' But if lines are infinitely divisible, I ask how there can be any such thing as a point? Or granting there are points, how can it be thought the same thing to add an indivisible point as to add, for instance, the differentia of an ordinate, in a parabola, wch is so far from being a point that it is itself divisible into an infinite number of real quantitys, whereof each can be subdivided in infinitum, and so on, according to Mr.