en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mathematical_fallacy

In mathematics, certain kinds of mistaken proof are often exhibited, and
sometimes collected, ... 1 Howlers; 2 Division by zero; 3 Multivalued functions; 4
Calculus; 5 Power and root. 5.1 Positive a...

mathforum.org/library/drmath/view/56734.html

Date: 11/19/95 at 17:12:23 From: Doctor Ken Subject: Re: 1+1 = 3 ? Hello! Let me
say first of all that there is no real proof for the statement 1 + 1 ...

www.quora.com/How-can-you-prove-that-1 1-3

First of all, let me tell you that there is no real proof for the statement 1 + 1 = 3.
You cannot use correct mathematics to prove an incorrect statement. However ...

www.ask.com/youtube?q=Prove 1 1 3&v=cJzDjqvWrmk

Feb 6, 2016 ... by simple maths you can prove 1+1=3... its so simple and exciting ...by maths
tricks you can prove it.......... by simple maths equations you can ...

brilliant.org/discussions/thread/proof-that-1-1-and-1-3/

Proof that -1 = 1 and 1 = 3. This image was sourced and then altered from the
NASA image archive. The chimpanzee pictured was named Ham the Astrochimp.

puzzling.stackexchange.com/questions/5656/when-does-11-3

warspyking. 6,646440110. asked Nov 27 '14 at 19:04. josh. 15113 .... One of my
teachers once told me that you can prove anything if you divide by zero.

answers.yahoo.com/question/index?qid=20090801020846AAyCpa1

1 1 3 Proof ... I do agree with most of the guyz that there is no such proof. And if
anyone has ever proved this to you be certain that there must be a ...

www.math.lsa.umich.edu/~hderksen/ProblemSolving/PS1.pdf

(Here P(n) is the statement:“the n-th domino tile falls down”). 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7.
Proof of the Induction Principle. Let S to be the set of all nonnegative integers i for
...

www.math.toronto.edu/mathnet/falseProofs/first1eq2.html

Go forward to 1=2: A Proof using Complex Numbers · (SWITCH TO TEXT-ONLY
... The Fallacious Proof: Step 1: Let a=b. Step 2: Then (IMAGE) ,; Step 3: (IMAGE)
...

www.purplemath.com/modules/inductn.htm

Induction proofs have four components: (1) the thing you want to prove, (2) the
beginning step (usually "let n = 1"), (3) the assumption step ("let n = k"), and (4) ...