bio | website | front.math.ucdavis.edu/author/… |
---|---|---|
location | New York City | |
age | 43 | |
visits | member for | 4 years, 5 months |
seen | Apr 10 at 17:21 | |
stats | profile views | 4,090 |
Research: additive number theory; combinatorial number theory.
Faculty at City University of New York, at the Staten Island and Graduate Center campuses.
Mar 27 |
awarded | Nice Answer |
Mar 22 |
comment |
partial sums of fractional parts
Isn't $S(28,18,1/2) = 336/23$, considerably larger than your numerics suggest? |
Mar 22 |
comment |
partial sums of fractional parts
Just to be clear, typically $S(p,q,\alpha)$ is negative, and can be arbitrarily negative, you just want to bound how positive it can become? |
Jan 9 |
awarded | Notable Question |
Dec 13 |
comment |
Expected symmetry in the diophantine approximations of an irrational number
Do you have a proof that there are no upper ones? I think defining $x$ through its continued fraction may be more tractable, say $x=[0;10,1,100,1,1000,1,\dots]$. |
Nov 10 |
comment |
Most interesting mathematics mistake?
That's what I had in mind, sorry for the confusion. But in my defense, can't circles on the surface of a torus have 4 intersections? And $p$-adic circles have infinitely many? |
Nov 2 |
awarded | Famous Question |
Oct 21 |
awarded | Yearling |
Sep 21 |
awarded | Notable Question |
Sep 13 |
comment |
How to efficiently sample uniformly from the set of p-partitions of an n-set?
If $N=a_1+\dots + a_k$ is a random integer partition, and $x_1,x_2,\dots,x_N$ is a random permutation, then $\{ \{ x_1,\dots,x_{a_1}\}, \{x_{a_1+1},\dots,x_{a_1+a_2} \}, \dots \}$ is a random set partition. It isn't clear to me that it won't be uniformly random. |
Jul 12 |
awarded | Nice Answer |
Jun 25 |
awarded | nt.number-theory |
Jun 25 |
awarded | Electorate |
Jun 25 |
awarded | Sportsmanship |
Jun 25 |
awarded | Excavator |
Jun 20 |
awarded | Good Answer |
May 14 |
revised |
two boy scouts problems
added link to wikipedia |
Apr 8 |
awarded | Nice Answer |
Mar 20 |
awarded | Nice Answer |
Mar 12 |
comment |
From reducible polynomial to an irreducible one
This is a ring (just not one with unity). In any case, the OP asked for "an algebraic construction". |