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Nov 26, 2021, 10:19:04 PM11/26/21

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Hey.

There was an interesting new video uploaded on youtube recently about Galois theory.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=CwvuZ8aHyH4

I've created this desmos demo to visualize some of the examples

given in the video.

https://www.desmos.com/calculator/bvzkej2b7w

Does anyone know of the method used to come up with these algebraic

equations associated with particular irrational numbers which

demonstrate how conjugate combinations match up?

Given a conjugate pair like {sqrt(2), -sqrt(2)}, how would you find

a suitable pair of expressions like {1/(3+2x), (1+x)^2} that are

invariant as you permute the conjugates?

Nov 27, 2021, 5:06:11 PM11/27/21

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sobriquet wrote:

> There was an interesting new video uploaded on youtube recently about

> Galois theory.

BREAKING: Dr. Fauci Funded 60 Projects at the Wuhan Institute of Virology and All Were in Conjunction with the Chinese Military
> There was an interesting new video uploaded on youtube recently about

> Galois theory.

https://www.thegatewaypundit.com/2021/09/breaking-dr-fauci-funded-60-projects-wuhan-institute-virology-conjunction-chinese-military/

Fall of the Kabal. Part 19

https://www.bitchute.com/video/HZGUXb4oZuV8/

Nov 27, 2021, 6:14:44 PM11/27/21

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the equation that gives these two solutions are

(x - sqrt(2))(x - (-sqrt(2))) = (x - sqrt(2))(x + sqrt(2)) = x^2 - 2 = 0

KON

Nov 27, 2021, 7:09:13 PM11/27/21

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x^2-2 equals 0, regardless whether you substitute sqrt(2) or -sqrt(2) for x.

But that is not what the video is about. The video is about algebraic expressions

that evaluate to the same result under the operation of swapping sqrt(2) and -sqrt(2)

as alternative substitutes for x.

So 1/(3+2x) is equal to (1+x)^2 if you substitute sqrt(2) for x in the first expression

and -sqrt(2) for x in the second expression and likewise if you substitute -sqrt(2)

for x in the first expression and sqrt(2) for x in the second expression.

But that doesn't mean that either of those expressions evaluates to the same

result regardless of whether you substitute sqrt(2) or -sqrt(2) for x.

Nov 28, 2021, 2:32:41 PM11/28/21

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Thanks for the link

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