This chapter is both ‘light’ and ‘heavy’. It ‘teases’ an established practice in (mainstream) economics by means of Zeno’s paradox. To ‘verify’ the practice for its own sake, however, and subsequently to draw attention to some logical problems arising from the practice, it calls for Cantor’s theory of transfinite numbers. The ‘heavy’ atmosphere set by the latter is, perhaps, a cover for the ‘light’ atmosphere I intend for the essay. Or, perhaps, the other way round. To some, it may look as if ‘a terrific steam-hammer’ is being built up ‘in order to crack a nut’ (Sraffa, 1932, p. 45; however, this time, it is assured that the nut is cracked). Alternatively, one may take the essay to be on the verge of ‘satire’ (but, then, satire always carries threads of truth).