My Search for Ramanujan: How I Learned to Count

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Springer #ad - Rebelling against his pressure-cooker of a life, Ken determined to drop out of high school to follow his own path. Hardy, ono has devoted his mathematical career to understanding how in his short life, Ramanujan was able to discover so many deep mathematical truths, who brought Ramanujan to Cambridge in 1914, which Ramanujan believed had been sent to him as visions from a Hindu goddess.

The most important and surprising one of all was his own humanity. " . To obtain his father’s approval, whom his father revered, he invoked the biography of the famous Indian mathematical prodigy Srinivasa Ramanujan, who had twice flunked out of college because of his single-minded devotion to mathematics.

My Search for Ramanujan: How I Learned to Count #ad - Ono describes his rocky path through college and graduate school, interweaving Ramanujan’s story with his own and telling how at key moments, he was inspired by Ramanujan and guided by mentors who encouraged him to pursue his interest in exploring Ramanujan’s mathematical legacy. Picking up where others left off, beginning with the great English mathematician G.

H. And it was ramanujan who was ultimately the source of reconciliation between Ono and his parents. Ono’s search for ramanujan ranges over three continents and crosses paths with mathematicians whose lives span the globe and the entire twentieth century and beyond. Along the way, Ken made many fascinating discoveries.

The son of a prominent japanese mathematician who came to the United States after World War II, Ken Ono was raised on a diet of high expectations and little praise.

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The Man Who Knew Infinity: A Life of the Genius Ramanujan

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Washington Square Press #ad - Realizing the letter was the work of a genius, Hardy arranged for Srinivasa Ramanujan to come to England. Washington Square Press. Now a major motion picture starring jeremy irons and dev patel! a moving and enlightening look at the unbelievable true story of how gifted prodigy Ramanujan stunned the scholars of Cambridge University and revolutionized mathematics.

In 1913, a young unschooled indian clerk wrote a letter to G H Hardy, begging the preeminent English mathematician's opinion on several ideas he had about numbers. Thus began one of the most improbable and productive collaborations ever chronicled. With a passion for rich and evocative detail, where the devout hindu ramanujan, " tested his brilliant theories alongside the sophisticated and eccentric Hardy, Robert Kanigel takes us from the temples and slums of Madras to the courts and chapels of Cambridge University, "the Prince of Intuition, "the Apostle of Proof.

The Man Who Knew Infinity: A Life of the Genius Ramanujan #ad - In time, ramanujan's creative intensity took its toll: he died at the age of thirty-two, but left behind a magical and inspired legacy that is still being plumbed for its secrets today.

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Man Who Knew Infinity

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Abacus #ad - Washington Square Press.

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A Mathematician's Apology Canto Classics

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Cambridge University Press #ad - This 'apology', written in 1940, offers a brilliant and engaging account of mathematics as very much more than a science; when it was first published, Graham Greene hailed it alongside Henry James's notebooks as 'the best account of what it was like to be a creative artist'. This is a unique account of the fascination of mathematics and of one of its most compelling exponents in modern times.

H. P. The purest of the pure'. Snow's foreword gives sympathetic and witty insights into Hardy's life, with its rich store of anecdotes concerning his collaboration with the brilliant Indian mathematician Ramanujan, his idiosyncrasies, and his passion for cricket. Washington Square Press. He was also, as C. G. C. P.

A Mathematician's Apology Canto Classics #ad - Snow recounts in his Foreword, 'unorthodox, eccentric, radical, ready to talk about anything'. Hardy was one of this century's finest mathematical thinkers, renowned among his contemporaries as a 'real mathematician.

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Infinite Powers: How Calculus Reveals the Secrets of the Universe

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Houghton Mifflin Harcourt #ad - Strogatz reveals how this form of math rose to the challenges of each age: how to determine the area of a circle with only sand and a stick; how to explain why Mars goes “backwards” sometimes; how to make electricity with magnets; how to ensure your rocket doesn’t miss the moon; how to turn the tide in the fight against AIDS.

As strogatz proves, calculus is truly the language of the universe. Used book in Good Condition. New york times bestseller“marvelous. An array of witty and astonishing stories. To illuminate how calculus has helped bring into being our contemporary world. The washington postfrom preeminent math personality and author of The Joy of x, a brilliant and endlessly appealing explanation of calculus – how it works and why it makes our lives immeasurably better.

Without calculus, gps, we wouldn’t have cell phones, TV, or ultrasound. We wouldn’t have unraveled dna or discovered Neptune or figured out how to put 5, 000 songs in your pocket. Though many of us were scared away from this essential, engrossing subject in high school and college, Steven Strogatz’s brilliantly creative, down‑to‑earth history shows that calculus is not about complexity; it’s about simplicity.

Infinite Powers: How Calculus Reveals the Secrets of the Universe #ad - It harnesses an unreal number—infinity—to tackle real‑world problems, breaking them down into easier ones and then reassembling the answers into solutions that feel miraculous. Infinite powers recounts how calculus tantalized and thrilled its inventors, starting with its first glimmers in ancient Greece and bringing us right up to the discovery of gravitational waves a phenomenon predicted by calculus.

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The Man Who Knew Infinity

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Paramount 35734843 #ad - Shrink-wrapped. Dvd washington Square Press. Used book in Good Condition.

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Fermat's Enigma: The Epic Quest to Solve the World's Greatest Mathematical Problem

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Anchor #ad - Used book in Good Condition. Xn + yn = zn, where n represents 3, 5, 4, . No solution"i have discovered a truly marvelous demonstration of this proposition which this margin is too narrow to contain. With these words, the seventeenth-century French mathematician Pierre de Fermat threw down the gauntlet to future generations.

What came to be known as fermat's last theorem looked simple; proving it, became the Holy Grail of mathematics, however, baffling its finest minds for more than 350 years. In fermat's enigma--based on the author's award-winning documentary film, which aired on PBS's "Nova"--Simon Singh tells the astonishingly entertaining story of the pursuit of that grail, and the lives that were devoted to, sacrificed for, and saved by it.

Fermat's Enigma: The Epic Quest to Solve the World's Greatest Mathematical Problem #ad - Here is a mesmerizing tale of heartbreak and mastery that will forever change your feelings about mathematics. Shrink-wrapped. Washington Square Press.

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The Prime Number Conspiracy: The Biggest Ideas in Math from Quanta The MIT Press

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The MIT Press #ad - Quanta magazine's stories of mathematical explorations show that “inspiration strikes willy-nilly, ” revealing surprising solutions and exciting discoveries. These stories from quanta magazine map the routes of mathematical exploration, while illuminating the productive tension between conjecture and proof, showing readers how cutting-edge research is done, theory and intuition.

Shrink-wrapped. Used book in Good Condition. Readers of this volume will learn that prime numbers have decided preferences about the final digits of the primes that immediately follow them the “conspiracy” of the title; consider whether math is the universal language of nature allowing for “a unified theory of randomness”; discover surprising solutions including a pentagon tiling proof that solves a century-old math problem; ponder the limits of computation; measure infinity; and explore the eternal question “Is mathematics good for you?”ContributorsAriel Bleicher, Siobhan Roberts, Kevin Hartnett, Thomas Lin, Erica Klarreich, Robbert Dijkgraaf, John Pavlus, Natalie WolchoverCopublished with Quanta Magazine Washington Square Press.

The Prime Number Conspiracy: The Biggest Ideas in Math from Quanta The MIT Press #ad - Readers of the prime number conspiracy, says quanta editor-in-chief Thomas Lin, are headed on “breathtaking intellectual journeys to the bleeding edge of discovery strapped to the narrative rocket of humanity's never-ending pursuit of knowledge. Quanta is the only popular publication that offers in-depth coverage of the latest breakthroughs in understanding our mathematical universe.

It communicates mathematics by taking it seriously, wrestling with difficult concepts and clearly explaining them in a way that speaks to our innate curiosity about our world and ourselves. The stories show that, as James Gleick puts it in the foreword, “inspiration strikes willy-nilly. One researcher thinks of quantum chaotic systems at a bus stop; another suddenly realizes a path to proving a theorem of number theory while in a friend's backyard; a statistician has a “bathroom sink epiphany” and discovers the key to solving the Gaussian correlation inequality.

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Alice and Bob Meet the Wall of Fire: The Biggest Ideas in Science from Quanta The MIT Press

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The MIT Press #ad - Quanta, under editor-in-chief thomas Lin, speculative, is the only popular publication that offers in-depth coverage of today's challenging, cutting-edge science. It communicates science by taking it seriously, wrestling with difficult concepts and clearly explaining them in a way that speaks to our innate curiosity about our world and ourselves.

In the title story, possible spaghettification, Alice and Bob―beloved characters of various thought experiments in physics―grapple with gravitational forces, and a massive wall of fire as Alice jumps into a black hole. Accessible and essential coverage of today's challenging, speculative, cutting-edge science from Quanta Magazine.

Alice and Bob Meet the Wall of Fire: The Biggest Ideas in Science from Quanta The MIT Press #ad - These stories reveal the latest efforts to untangle the mysteries of the universe. We learn about quantum reality and the mystery of quantum entanglement; explore the source of time's arrow; and witness a eureka moment when a quantum physicist exclaims: “Finally, we can understand why a cup of coffee equilibrates in a room.

We reflect on humans' enormous skulls and the brain boom; consider the evolutionary benefits of loneliness; peel back the layers of the newest artificial-intelligence algorithms; follow the “battle for the heart and soul of physics”; and mourn the disappearance of the “diphoton bump, ” revealed to be a statistical fluctuation rather than a revolutionary new particle.

These stories from Quanta give us a front-row seat to scientific discovery. ContributorsPhilip Ball, K. Bringing together the best and most interesting science stories appearing in Quanta Magazine over the past five years, Alice and Bob Meet the Wall of Fire reports on some of the greatest scientific minds as they test the limits of human knowledge.

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An Introduction to the Theory of Numbers

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Oxford University Press #ad - Shrink-wrapped. M. Wright is found on the reading list of virtually all elementary number theory courses and is widely regarded as the primary and classic text in elementary number theory. Silverman on one of the most important developments in number theory - modular elliptic curves and their role in the proof of Fermat's Last Theorem -- a foreword by A.

R. Oxford university Press USA. Suggestions for further reading are also included for the more avid reader. The text retains the style and clarity of previous editions making it highly suitable for undergraduates in mathematics from the first year upwards as well as an essential reference for all number theorists.

An Introduction to the Theory of Numbers #ad - H. An introduction to the Theory of Numbers by G. Developed under the guidance of D. H. Hardy and E. Wiles, and comprehensively updated end-of-chapter notes detailing the key developments in number theory. Used book in Good Condition. Washington Square Press.

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The Man Who Loved Only Numbers: The Story of Paul Erdos and the Search for Mathematical Truth

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Hachette Books #ad - Used book in Good Condition. Used book in Good Condition. Shrink-wrapped. Based on a national magazine award-winning article, this masterful biography of Hungarian-born Paul Erdos is both a vivid portrait of an eccentric genius and a layman's guide to some of this century's most startling mathematical discoveries.

. Oxford university Press USA. Washington Square Press.

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