Math is a tool of thought which is represented in a particular manipulation of agreed-upon procedures which produces exact agreement in results IF and ONLY if the procedures (operations) are exactly followed.
Religion is exemplified by practitioners whose eisegesis is subjective and non-reproducible, as well as incompatible with every other exegete referencing Holy Writ in whatever translation may be proffered.
In other words, Math isn't Math without the rigor of Logic and Rules.
Religion creates meta-rules and no logic.
Creation begins with ZERO (invisible God and no universe) and divides everything by that Zero.
In Principia Mathematica, Bertrand Russell grappled with the meta-nature of set theory and discovered what religious minds have never acknowledged.
As Russell tells us, it was after he applied the same kind of reasoning found in Cantor’s diagonal argument to a “supposed class of all imaginable objects” that he was led to the contradiction:
The comprehensive class we are considering, which is to embrace everything, must embrace itself as one of its members. In other words, if there is such a thing as “everything,” then, “everything” is something, and is a member of the class “everything.” But normally a class is not a member of itself. Mankind, for example, is not a man. Form now the assemblage of all classes which are not members of themselves. This is a class: is it a member of itself or not? If it is, it is one of those classes that are not members of themselves, i.e., it is not a member of itself. If it is not, it is not one of those classes that are not members of themselves, i.e. it is a member of itself. Thus of the two hypotheses – that it is, and that it is not, a member of itself – each implies its contradictory. This is a contradiction.
In Mainstream historical Christianity:
God is 3 persons in one.
A set is a Many that allows itself to be thought of as a One. - Georg Cantor
*Mathematical induction is a technique used in proving mathematical assertions. The basic idea of induction is that we prove that a statement is true in one case and then also prove that if it is true in a given case it is true in the next case. This then permits the cases for which the statement is true to cascade from the initial true case.
(Religion considers proof impudent and faithless.)