Quote:
Originally Posted by markact
"Some dichotomies on these N1 points appear only once" Okay, so to me, this implies we have 2^(n1) rows for the first set (S1).

At most
since it's not necessary that all of them are there. The fact that there may be that many does not play a role in the argument.
Quote:
"The remaining dichotomies on the first n1 appear twice, once with +1 and once with 1" How can this be true...?

The
and
are the entries in the last (
) column. The dichotomies on the first
columns appear twice as they appear once with
and once with
in the last column.