The most famous Diophantine equation is the Fermat equation x n + y n = z n. When n = 2 we have x² + y² = z² from where we get the Pythagorean suits. His solution appeared during classical antiquity in the work “The Elements” by the Greek mathematician Euclides. The next progress was made 1400 years later by Fermat, Leibniz and Euler.
Formulated at the beginning of the twentieth century by the French mathematician Henri Poincaré, the Poincaré conjecture is one of the most famous problems of mathematics. She states that the three-dimensional surface of a sphere is the only enclosed 3-dimensional space where all contours or paths can be shrunk to a single point.
The factorial of a natural number n, represented by n! , is the product of all positive integers less than or equal to n. n! = n. (n-1). (n-2)… 3.2.1 Special Definitions 0! = 1 1! = 1 Examples Next: Simple Arrangement
Chicken eggs 1h 59 min, because as the number of eggs doubles every minute and at 2h the basket was full, means that the minute before the basket was half. Back to statement Challenge 61 Ladder on board Challenge index Next >> Challenge 63 Octagenarian and his great-grandson
I want to place your body on a three-dimensional plane Find your curves in a definition of integral Derive this longing that is a constant in the area of my heart In this equilibrium pyramid that has transformed our life square on the side of that anguish added to the apothema of addiction I feel for you.
Lord Kelvin was a British mathematician and physicist. He was born in 1824 and died in 1907. He was born in Belfast, Northern Ireland, by the name of William Thomson. At the age of 68, he would receive the title of nobility of First Baron Kelvin de Largs, for the great importance of his scientific work. At 8, Kelvin was already attending his father's lectures, which was a mathematician.