How thick is infinitely superimposed planes?

How thick is infinitely superimposed planes?
If you consider that the thickness of one plane infinitely small approaching zero.

Sorry that is not clarified: we Have in mind in our space, and as you know in our universe there are only Real numbers.
April 4th 20 at 01:00
2 answers
April 4th 20 at 01:02
0, because they are not superimposed on each other, like a stack of paper, and occupy the same coordinates. And indeed the plane has no concept of thickness.
April 4th 20 at 01:04
Math is not defined "overlay" planes, so the answer depends on how you define your term.
Option 1: synonym matching planes, then see the answer @Emory.Jaskolski81.
Option 2: for any epsilon>0 there is a plane that is parallel to this and spaced from this plane at epsilon. Then we get to fill all 3-dimensional space, i.e. the "thickness" of the infinite.

as we know in our universe there are only natural numbers
Nice to meet you and welcome to our Universe. We've got more and more difficult, is real, is comprehensive, there are the quaternions , etc., so be careful, for the stranger of the quiet natural world there are dangers at every step. Do not believe us, even the AC mains voltage is not natural, not discrete, sinusoidal, although you will be difficult to understand. Well, you still acquire in our Universe.

PS Remembered edinorosov of "Fuzzy crushing" :)
P. P. S. Stop. Or in "your Universe" unit is equal to Planck length?
Well, you broke though ))) - Layla_Funk commented on April 4th 20 at 01:07

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