In his 1973 paper On the notion of a random sequence, Levin states (without proving) a characterization of Martin-Löf randomness by writing
Theorem 3. A sequence $\alpha$ is random w.r.t. the distribution $P$ in the Martin-Löf sense if and only if the probability ratio $P(\alpha_n)/ R(\alpha_n)$ is bounded below
where $R$ is the universal semicomputable (semi)measure.
I feel a bit confused how this ratio could not be bounded below, being the ratio of two positive quantities it should always be bounded below by $0$.