
 solution (Site not responding. Last check: 20071026) 
  And that leads to the representation of every real number as not just the wouldbe limit of a sequence of finite decimals, but also a limit which is actually reached, so that a real number is identical with a certain infinite decimal ([26], pp189, 191). 
  If we were to define 'real numbers' not in terms of Platonic limits, but merely convergent sequences of rationals, as the Intuitionists have done, then we would be identifying 'real numbers' with certain functions, since sequences are functions from the natural numbers. 
  Even if fn(x) determines a 'real number', which function it is is only determinable from its ordinal place amongst all computable functions, not from its ordinal place amongst the realnumber functions, with the result that, if the latter is 'n', then fn(x) is not a calculable function of n. 
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