sci.math
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Mathematical discussions and pursuits.enHERBERT DINGLE'S UNANSWERED QUESTION
https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.math/qb0r9VFPNBY/pUNY61oRUg0J
http://www.fourmilab.ch/etexts/einstein/specrel/www/ ON THE ELECTRODYNAMICS OF MOVING BODIES, A. Einstein, 1905: "From this there ensues the following peculiar consequence. If at the points A and B of K there are stationary clocks which, viewed in the stationary system, are synchronous; and ifhttps://groups.google.com/d/topic/sci.math/qb0r9VFPNBY
Pentcho ValevWed, 04 Mar 2015 07:45:15 UTCChat: on the possible "kink" in the fabric of Permutation theory Re: pure algebra proof infinity border
https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.math/Aj9O2PUVgrQ/uYklJdr_qVIJ
Alright, this enquiry stems from my recent data set of this: 290 6.03161*10^589 6.03161*10^-571 291 1.75520*10^592 1.75520*10^-572 292 5.12518*10^594 5.12518*10^-574 293 1.50168*10^597 1.50168*10^-575 294 4.41493*10^599 4.41493*10^-577 295 1.30241*10^602 1.30241*10^-57https://groups.google.com/d/topic/sci.math/Aj9O2PUVgrQ
Archimedes PlutoniumTue, 03 Mar 2015 23:38:20 UTCHow M3 correctly decides halting for every input (p,i) in Sigma* x Sigma*
https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.math/Mwq-tA9JVxI/j_bB_-RIcGoJ
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Machine_that_always_halts In computability theory, a machine that always halts—also called a decider (Sipser, 1996) or a total Turing machine (Kozen, 1997)—is a Turing machine that halts for every input. Because it always halts, the machine is able to decide whetherhttps://groups.google.com/d/topic/sci.math/Mwq-tA9JVxI
Peter OlcottTue, 03 Mar 2015 22:49:37 UTCComposition of elementary and non-elementary functions?
https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.math/hgcEwxW83w4/x2ZpzvNiocsJ
Hallo, use the definition of elementary functions from Wikipedia: "Elementary function". That are the usual elementary functions and allowing the arithmetic operations and composition. f and g two functions. Can the composition f o g be an elementary function when a) f is elementary and g ishttps://groups.google.com/d/topic/sci.math/hgcEwxW83w4
IVTue, 03 Mar 2015 22:34:36 UTChistory of Gauss' divergence theirem.
https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.math/Z7ZvF00i70s/_1zFUomyIGEJ
Did Gauss invent the divergence theorem? It seems to me that Newton would have had the math worked out. It is relevant to gravity as well as electromagnetism.https://groups.google.com/d/topic/sci.math/Z7ZvF00i70s
MikeTue, 03 Mar 2015 20:11:49 UTCfractional calculus
https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.math/F6q9vHJlZgg/JTJa3-I8iMAJ
online computer algebra system http://www.mathHandbook.com can compute fractional calculushttps://groups.google.com/d/topic/sci.math/F6q9vHJlZgg
drhu...@gmail.comTue, 03 Mar 2015 13:32:20 UTCprimality test
https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.math/WwsgXXBBcX4/xG7vQjBxomAJ
THE METHOD OF STRUCTURIZATION OF A SET OF POSITIVE INTEGERS AND ITS APPLICATION TO THE PRIMALITY TESTING ALGORITHM} he structurization of a set ofpositive integers $(N_p)$ is its fragmentation on ordered segments which follow one by oneon the numerical axis without skips Each segmhttps://groups.google.com/d/topic/sci.math/WwsgXXBBcX4
Alexander FedorovTue, 03 Mar 2015 12:46:37 UTCL'IDIOTIE FONDAMENTALE DE LA PHYSIQUE
https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.math/LTyGrAsuTPs/wL8CXIuGzFMJ
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hkmfPrR_KUU 9:54 : "Quelle que soit votre vitesse, la lumière se déplacera par rapport à vous à la vitesse de la lumière. (...) Accepter une telle conclusion réclame une certaine ouverture d'esprit..." Réclame une certaine dégradation de l'esprit plutôt: http:https://groups.google.com/d/topic/sci.math/LTyGrAsuTPs
Pentcho ValevTue, 03 Mar 2015 12:07:14 UTCSolns to Mac Lane's Categories for the working mathematician
https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.math/P68eJMPi46c/0fN1wmHBdT4J
If anyone knows where I can find solutions to the exercises in Mac Lane's 'Categories for the working mathematician' I'll be pleased to be told. Googling turns up nothing useful, but perhaps I'm no good at googling... -- But you're right: ZFC *was*always* consistent EVEN BEFORE the Big Bang hhttps://groups.google.com/d/topic/sci.math/P68eJMPi46c
Justin ThymeTue, 03 Mar 2015 10:40:29 UTCMueckenheim's Collected Fallacies
https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.math/j5mqJBAIAAU/5LGeG3Ito1EJ
Usually Mueckenheim hides his misunderstandings in a fog of ambiguous notation and incomprehensible verbiage. Here is an instance where he forgot to obfuscate: Simplicius: In matheology it is easy to prove that the set limit of a monotone increasing sequence is the union. Is that also true forhttps://groups.google.com/d/topic/sci.math/j5mqJBAIAAU
Jürgen R.Tue, 03 Mar 2015 09:51:16 UTCn+e =n^2
https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.math/iLepbsgnu2w/CtYX4SsfcjMJ
Using exponential e then n+e = n^2 Is there a general formula to find n? I found one using the third negative quadrant of the Cartesian coordinate system where it involves completing the square in the negative realm. e +.5 = 3.2182818284590452353602874713526624977572470936999595749669676277https://groups.google.com/d/topic/sci.math/iLepbsgnu2w
djoyce099Tue, 03 Mar 2015 05:29:47 UTCJust a question...
https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.math/Th1VwE1M78E/ebjWz9WYyGYJ
Is the Dan Christensen here, the same person found here: http://math.ucr.edu/home/baez/week285.html Just wondering! :^)https://groups.google.com/d/topic/sci.math/Th1VwE1M78E
Chris M. ThomassonTue, 03 Mar 2015 02:03:59 UTCa Dusty Galaxy That Shouldn't Exist
https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.math/t3JDtlNVL_A/gJVcGzNz5hIJ
Astronomers Find a Dusty Galaxy That Shouldn't Exist http://news.nationalgeographic.com/news/2015/03/150302-black-hole-blast-biggest-science-galaxies-space/ Now, the above link/article is completely wrong. "Shouldn't Exit"??? What do Astronomers know about what should or not should exist?https://groups.google.com/d/topic/sci.math/t3JDtlNVL_A
The StarmakerMon, 02 Mar 2015 18:30:15 UTCcrypto asymetrique
https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.math/rX0hPrTINio/uz7SVHrDpJ8J
hello http://remyaumeunier.chez-alice.fr/pdf/cryptoasymetriqueExplication.pdf remy -- http://remyaumeunier.chez-alice.fr/https://groups.google.com/d/topic/sci.math/rX0hPrTINio
remyMon, 02 Mar 2015 16:11:53 UTCThe Gabrielean Axioms of Arithmetic.
https://groups.google.com/d/msg/sci.math/Ar7SYCWQycI/JZ6qcqZmPYMJ
The Gabrielean Axioms of Arithmetic: 1. The difference (or subtraction) of two positive numbers, is that positive number which describes how much the larger number exceeds the smaller. Example: Let the numbers be 1 and 4. 4 - 1 = 3 or |1 - 4| = 3 2. The difference of equal numbers is zero.https://groups.google.com/d/topic/sci.math/Ar7SYCWQycI
John GabrielMon, 02 Mar 2015 12:59:25 UTC