bio | website | |
---|---|---|
location | ||
age | ||
visits | member for | 5 years, 2 months |
seen | 2 days ago | |
stats | profile views | 1,403 |
Nov 25 |
answered | Strongly asymmetric graphs |
Nov 24 |
revised |
Name for class of flattening permutations
deleted 9 characters in body; edited title |
Nov 24 |
comment |
Name for class of flattening permutations
@SamHopkins: I'll have to think about it. The OEIS for $(2n-1)!!$ lists a lot of different objects. |
Nov 24 |
revised |
Name for class of flattening permutations
added 142 characters in body |
Nov 24 |
revised |
Name for class of flattening permutations
added 40 characters in body |
Nov 24 |
revised |
Name for class of flattening permutations
edited title |
Nov 24 |
comment |
Name for class of flattening permutations
@IlyaBogdanov: must be dyslexia or something. Changed, thanks! |
Nov 24 |
revised |
Name for class of flattening permutations
edited body |
Nov 23 |
asked | Name for class of flattening permutations |
Nov 19 |
comment |
Identity of Bernoulli polynomials
Is there an $m$ or $m-1$ missing from the last $B_{n-1}(x|1)$ term? For what it's worth, setting $a_i=1$ gives you Norlund polynomials. |
Nov 13 |
comment |
Oldest photographed mathematician
At least as far as videos go, there are some old mathematicians here: youtube.com/watch?v=D7Kz_Le7BOc Around the 33 minute mark you can see David Hilbert shoveling snow. |
Nov 12 |
revised |
Counting a Modified Class of Standard Young Tableau
added 68 characters in body |
Nov 12 |
revised |
Counting a Modified Class of Standard Young Tableau
added 12 characters in body |
Nov 12 |
revised |
Counting a Modified Class of Standard Young Tableau
added 119 characters in body |
Nov 12 |
asked | Counting a Modified Class of Standard Young Tableau |
Nov 5 |
revised |
Combinatorial proof of the Cauchy identity for double Schubert polynomials
added 26 characters in body |
Nov 5 |
answered | Combinatorial proof of the Cauchy identity for double Schubert polynomials |
Nov 5 |
answered | “Convolution” for Multiplying Random Variables |
Oct 22 |
answered | Nagakami behavoir |
Oct 22 |
comment |
Rate of convergence in narrow convergence
What you're looking for is a bound on the total variation distance, which is usually non-trivial. Stein's method is one way of accomplishing this in some cases. |