Newton's method can be extended to meets of algebraic curves. We show how, using the examples of the Fermat curve and the Lemniscate of Bernoulli. We start by finding the Taylor expansions of the associated polynomials (polynumbers) at a fixed point (r,s) in the plane.The first tangents are viewed as tangent planes to the associated surfaces in three dimensional space (Interpretation B in the language of MF78).This is a more advanced lecture, and is the final lecture in this first part of this course. After this, we will turn our attention to the logical weaknesses of modern pure mathematics--of which there are many!
Does mathematics make logical sense? No, it does not. Foundational issues have been finessed by modern mathematicians, and this series aims to turn things around. And it will have interesting things to say also about mathematics education---especially at the primary and high school level. The plan is to start right from the beginning, and to define all the really important concepts of basic mathematics without any waffling or appeals to authority. Roughly we discuss first arithmetic, then geometry, then algebra, then analysis, then set theory. This course is aimed for a general audience, interested in mathematics, or willing to learn.