bio | website | quora.com/Alon-Amit |
---|---|---|
location | Los Altos, CA | |
age | 45 | |
visits | member for | 4 years, 10 months |
seen | Jun 21 at 7:14 | |
stats | profile views | 3,607 |
Dabbler in things.
Jun 1 |
answered | Examples of theorems misapplied to non-mathematical contexts |
Jun 1 |
answered | Examples of theorems misapplied to non-mathematical contexts |
May 19 |
awarded | Nice Answer |
Apr 20 |
awarded | Popular Question |
Apr 18 |
comment |
Proof of no rational point on Selmer's Curve 3x^3+4y^3+5z^3=0
@Ho Chung Siu, do you happen to have a copy of that paper anywhere accessible? |
Apr 18 |
awarded | Nice Question |
Apr 14 |
comment |
What is the high-concept explanation on why real numbers are useful in number theory?
This is totally tangential but I just want to say I strongly disagree with the sentiment of the first sentence. If statements and proofs were typically "in the same world", math would be so dull. Dystopia. |
Apr 10 |
comment |
Motivation behind Tutte's 1-factor theorem
I changed the question's title to better correspond to its content. You don't appear to be interested in the historical development of the theorem, but rather the motivation behind this characterization. Perhaps a better way to phrase the question would be to ask, is there any algorithmic or theoretical advantage to this (rather daunting) condition. |
Apr 10 |
revised |
Motivation behind Tutte's 1-factor theorem
Changing the title to better reflect the content of the question. |
Mar 9 |
awarded | Notable Question |
Feb 15 |
awarded | Nice Answer |
Jan 11 |
answered | About an exercise in Serre's “Trees” |
Jan 4 |
comment |
Is “second-countable implies separable” equivalent to the Axiom of countable Choice?
Surely this requires only the axiom of countable choice? |
Dec 22 |
awarded | Nice Answer |
Dec 8 |
comment |
How many finite simple groups of order $p+1$?
n!/2-1 is prime for n=5, 6, 9, 31, 41, 373 ... (sequence A082671 on the OEIS). Is it known if this sequence is finite? |
Dec 5 |
awarded | Nice Answer |
Nov 30 |
comment |
Ingenuity in mathematics
To complete the triviality of the situation, after your audience proposes a bunch of complex strategies, propose an alternative game whereby after "STOP" it's the last card in the deck that gets turned over. Everyone sees that this game is strategy-indifferent, and then you deliver the coup de grace... I've used this several times in math circles. Gets them every time. |
Nov 13 |
awarded | Popular Question |
Nov 10 |
comment |
Proofs without words
Done! Thanks for the comment. |
Nov 10 |
revised |
Proofs without words
Replaced image url; added 348 characters in body |