The reason that you can't divide by

**zero**, lies in mathematics. While in arithmetic there are four basic operations on numbers (this is addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division) in mathematics those are only two of them (addition and multiplication). They are included in the definition of a number. To determine what is the subtraction and division, you need to use addition and multiplication, and to breed a new operation from them. To understand this point, it is useful to consider some examples. For example, an operation 10-5, with the perspective of a student of the school, means that the number 10 is subtracted, the number 5. But the math would answer the question about what's going on here, otherwise. This operation would be reduced to the equation x+5=10. The unknown in this problem is x, it is the result of the so-called subtraction. The division is is similar. It's only similarly expressed through multiplication. In this case, the result is just the right number. For example, 10:5 a mathematician would write as 5*x=10. This problem has a unique solution. Considering all this, it is possible to understand why you cannot divide by**zero**. Entry 10:0 would become 0*x=10. That is, the result would be a number that when multiplied by 0 gives you another number. But we all know the rule that any number multiplied by**zero**, gives**zero**. This property is included in the concept of what is**zero**. So it turns out that the problem of how to divide a number by**zero**has no solution. This is a normal situation, many problems in mathematics have no solution. But as it may seem, this rule has one exception. Yes, no number can not divide by**zero**, but**zero**is possible? For example, 0*x=0. It's true equality. But the problem is that in the place of x can be absolutely any number. Therefore, the result of this equation would be a perfect uncertainty. There is no reason to prefer any one outcome. So**zero**to**zero**to share too. However, in the mathematical analysis of such uncertainties can handle. Check to see if there in the problem of additional conditions, which "reveal uncertainty" as it's called. But in arithmetic do not.