It seems like either Calculus with Limits or Calculus withOUT Limits, they both #equal to he terminology of Assumption (Prediction or Approximation).
Calculus with Limits ลิมิตทางซ้าย (L)
Calculus withOUT Limits ลิมิตทางขวา (R)
จะซ้ายหรือจะขวา ต่างก็ลู่เข้าหา คำจำกัดความที่ว่า #ประมาณการ
(L) = = > Prediction / Approximation / Assumption < = = (R)
Difference between ‘compute’ and ‘calculate’
The words “compute” and “calculate” are almost always interchangeable, as are the related forms “computation” and “calculation”. The easiest way to understand the subtle distinction people make when using the two variants is to look at yet another set of words derived from them: computer and calculator.
We use a calculator to perform simple arithmetic operations, whereas a computer is typically used to perform complicated tasks, often involving complex algorithms. You may therefore use the words “calculate” and “calculation” to indicate simplicity and “compute” and “computation” to indicate complexity.
Nonetheless, this is not a hard-and-fast rule. You can still say that “scientists calculated the orbit of Ceres”, even if they used a supercomputer, and that “students computed the average age of the class”, even though it required only addition and division.
It is, however, worth noting that both “calculate” and “compute” have meanings in which they are not interchangeable. “To calculate” can also mean “to estimate, to gauge using the information available”:
It is hard to calculate what the consequences of this policy are. (correct)
It is hard to compute what the consequences of this policy are. (wrong)
which is also why we say that something or someone unpredictable is “incalculable”, not “incomputable”. Similarly, “compute” is sometimes used colloquially in place of “make sense”, as in
Honestly, your explanation doesn’t compute. (colloquial)
Honestly, your explanation doesn’t calculate. (wrong)
#Credit: #Jakub #Marian
[Philosophy of Zero, #EOL ]