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Ishihara's tricks have proven to be a highly useful tool in constructive mathematics, since they enable one to make decisions that seem, on first glance, impossible. They do, however, require that one deals with strongly extensional mappings on complete spaces. In this short note, we show how these assumptions can be weakened. Furthermore, we apply these generalizations to give a partial answer to the question, whether constructively we can rule out the existence of injections from Baire space into the natural numbers, to a version of Riemann's per mutation theorem and to a classification problem about cardinalities in constructive reverse mathematics.
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