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[158c] “Clearly.” “Then they are multitudes, in which the one is not, are they not?” “Yes, they are multitudes.” “Well, then, if we should subtract from them in thought the smallest possible quantity, must not that which is subtracted, if it has no participation in one, be also a multitude, and not one?” “It must.” “And always when we consider the nature of the class, which makes it other than one, whatever we see of it at any time will be unlimited in number, will it not?” “Certainly.” “And, further, when each part becomes a part,


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