Forgiveness does not come easy for most of us. Our natural instinct is to recoil in self-protection when we've been injured. We don't naturally overflow with mercy, grace and forgiveness when we've been wronged.But we forgive by faith, out of obedience. Since forgiveness goes against our nature, we must forgive by faith, whether we feel like it or not. We must trust God to do the work in us that needs to be done so that the forgiveness will be complete. We believe God honors our commitment to obey Him and our desire to please him when we choose to forgive.. We continue to forgive by faith, until the work of forgiveness is done in our hearts.

.Perusal of religious texts shows that they are often highly emotional.For example, Psalm 23 proclaims “I will fear no evil. . . . Thy rod andthy staff they comfort me.” St. Paul’s letters to the Corinthians containmany emotion concepts, including fear, love, shame, faith, hope, charity,comfort, consolation, sorrow, anguish, joy, grief, affection, cheerfulness,and jealousy. Different religions emphasize different balances betweenpositive emotions such as love and comfort and negative emotions suchas fear and shame.

Faith teaches us about life. In this example, the Quran gives knowledge about how an embryo is formed.“We created man from an extract of clay. Then We made him as a drop in a place of settlement, firmly fixed. Then We made the drop into an alaqah (leech, suspended thing, and blood clot), then We made the alaqah into a mudghah (chewed substance)…” How could Muhammad, may the mercy and blessings of God be upon him, have possibly known all this 1400 years ago, when scientists have only recently discovered this using advanced equipment and powerful microscopes which did not exist at that time? Hamm and Leeuwenhoek were the first scientists to observe human sperm cells (spermatozoa) using an improved microscope in 1677 (more than 1000 years after Muhammad). They mistakenly thought that the sperm cell contained a miniature preformed human being that grew when it was deposited in the female genital tract.

Mathematics appears to be the only area of knowledge that offers “definite” answers to questions.Mathematics apart from religion is a science that is firmly defined and based on evidence. In the field of mathematics, the distinction between evalid f and efallacious f is indisputably clear in most cases. Mathematics relies upon rules and formulas formulated after countless hours of proving that it works every single time. The concepts of addition, subtraction, multiplication and division are understood all over the world because of their simple and practical use. Therefore, math is the most obvious and comprehensible area of knowledge due to its concrete laws and solid rules, so we don’t have to rely on faith in math , don’t have to belive that a some task Is correct and pray to God that the task is correct.

The notion of truth in mathematics is irrelevant to what mathematicians do, it is vague unless abstractly formalized, and it varies according to philosophical opinion. In short, it is formal abstraction masquerading as reality.

In mathematics, a theorem is a statement that has been proven on the basis of previously established statements, such as other theorems, and previously accepted statements, such as axioms. The derivation of a theorem is often interpreted as a proof of the truth of the resulting expression, but different deductive systems can yield other interpretations, depending on the meanings of the derivation rules. The proof of a mathematical theorem is a logical argument demonstrating that the conclusions are a necessary consequence of the hypotheses, in the sense that if the hypotheses are true then the conclusions must also be true, without any further assumptions. The concept of a theorem is therefore fundamentally deductive, in contrast to the notion of a scientific theory, which is empirical.

For example, the proof for Euclid's Second Theorem, which states that the number of primes is infinite, the postulate is that there are integers which are prime that is, they can only divide themselves and 1.So assume you have a finite number of primes... p1, p2, p3.... pk, now, you take the product of all the known primes up to pk and call it n.From there, exam n+1; n+1 can only have two states of existence... as a prime, or not a prime. If n+1 is a prime, then that means it's a different prime than p1, p2, p3.... pk if n+1 is NOT prime, then that means it's a composite that CANNOT have ANY of the primes from the set {p1, p2, p3.... pk} as a product because n and n+1 are mutually prime, that is, n and n+1 cannot share a common factor. Hence, the number of primes is infinite and this is completely independent of any bias with no culture involved. The proof is very clear; no matter how you look at it, you cannot refute the proof. As well, any proven theorem cannot be refuted.

In traditional logic, an axiom or postulate is a proposition that is not and cannot be proven within the system based on them. Axioms define and delimit the realm of analysis. In other words, an axiom is a logical statement that is assumed to be true. Therefore, its truth is taken for granted within the particular domain of analysis, and serves as a starting point for deducing and inferring other truths. An axiom is defined as a mathematical statement that is accepted as being true without a Mathematical proof

A symbol is language and yet not language. A mathematical or logical or any other kind of symbol is invented to serve a purpose purely scientific; it is supposed to have no emotional expressiveness whatever. But when once a particular symbolism has been taken into use and mastered, it reacquires the emotional expressiveness of language proper. Every mathematician knows this. At the same time, the emotions which mathematicians find expressed in their symbols are not emotions in general, they are the peculiar emotions belonging to mathematical thinking

BIBLIOGRAPHY:

1.Abel, Reuben, ‘’Man is the measure’’, 1976, The Free Press, New York

2.Cristian, James L., ‘’Philosophy: An Introduction to the Art of Wondering’’,1973, Rinehart Press, California