Hi everyone! Faithful followers who have stuck around after a few postless years: thank you and good for you!
For the record, I am not planning on reviving this blog as a math meme thing. I might use it to post fun math things, who knows, though some of that does still make its way onto my personal blog. I still love math! A lot! More than ever, really: I made this blog when I was in my first year of a Statistics degree, and after a lil switch I’m now wrapping up the third year of a BSc specialization in Math. very fun.
anyways! thanks for your support, hello, and keep doing them maths.
“[…] Mathematics is buried deep in the very fabric of who we are. It is an activity that helps define us. If the day arrives that we travel to a distant solar system and visit other intelligent beings, they may ask “Who are you?” We will say with pride, “We are the counters; we know numbers.”—from The Mathematical Traveler by Calvin C. Clawson
I’ve spoken to a couple of people here about using LaTeX as a means through which one can convey scientific documents in a very attractive and professional typeset. You may have even seen some of what I work with written in LaTeX typeset, on my blog. It’s likely the most widely used form of publishing scientific and mathematical papers today, and if you’re interested in pursuing science or math later on, I’d bet that you’ll run into LaTeX sooner or later! When I started using it, I became addicted — and every science and math report I’ve written ever since has become that much more professional-looking. So, for the masses, in case you’re curious:
Download LaTeX — make sure to read the documents that come with the download package!
They integrated from the very point of origin. Her curves were continuous, and even though he was odd, he was a real number. The day their lines first intersected, they became an ordered pair. From then on it was a continuous function. They were both in their prime, so in next to no time they were horizontal and parallel. She was awed by the magnitude of his perpendicular line, and he was amazed by her conical projections. “Bisect my angle!” she postulated each time she reached her local maximum. He taught her the chain rule as she implicitly defined the amplitude of his simple harmonic motion. They underwent multiple rotations of their axes, until at last they reached the vertex, the critical point, their finite limit. After that they slept like logs. Later she found him taking a right-handed limit, that was a problem, because it was an improper form. He meanwhile had realized that she was irrational, not to mention square. She approached her ex, so they diverged.