PYTHAGOREAN THEOREM More than 4000 years ago‚ the Babyloneans and the Chinese already knew that a triangle with the sides of 3‚ 4 and 5 must be a right triangle. They used this knowledge to construct right angles. By dividing a string into twelve equal pieces and then laying it into a triangle so that one side is three‚ the second side four and the last side five sections long‚ they could easily construct a right angle. A Greek scholar named Pythagoras‚ who lived around 500 BC‚ was also fascinated
Premium Pythagorean theorem Triangle
Richard C. Carrier‚ Ph.D. “Bayes’ Theorem for Beginners: Formal Logic and Its Relevance to Historical Method — Adjunct Materials and Tutorial” The Jesus Project Inaugural Conference “Sources of the Jesus Tradition: An Inquiry” 5-7 December 2008 (Amherst‚ NY) Table of Contents for Enclosed Document Handout Accompanying Oral Presentation of December 5...................................pp. 2-5 Adjunct Document Expanding on Oral Presentation.............................................pp. 6-26
Free Conditional probability Jesus
Stokes’ theorem In differential geometry‚ Stokes’ theorem (or Stokes’s theorem‚ also called the generalized Stokes’ theorem) is a statement about the integration of differential forms on manifolds‚ which both simplifies and generalizes several theorems from vector calculus. The general formulation reads: If is an (n − 1)-form with compact support on ‚ and denotes the boundary of with its induced orientation‚ and denotes the exterior differential operator‚ then. The modern Stokes’ theorem is a
Premium
In mathematics‚ the Pythagorean theorem — or Pythagoras’ theorem — is a relation in Euclidean geometry among the three sides of a right triangle (right-angled triangle). In terms of areas‚ it states: In any right-angled triangle‚ the area of the square whose side is the hypotenuse (the side opposite the right angle) is equal to the sum of the areas of the squares whose sides are the two legs (the two sides that meet at a right angle). The theorem can be written as an equation relating the lengths
Premium Pythagorean theorem Triangle
BINOMIAL THEOREM : AKSHAY MISHRA XI A ‚ K V 2 ‚ GWALIOR In elementary algebra‚ the binomial theorem describes the algebraic expansion of powers of a binomial. According to the theorem‚ it is possible to expand the power (x + y)n into a sum involving terms of the form axbyc‚ where the coefficient of each term is a positive integer‚ and the sum of the exponents of x and y in each term is n. For example: The coefficients appearing in the binomial expansion are known as binomial coefficients.
Premium
Pythagorean Theorem Diana Lorance MAT126 Dan Urbanski March 3‚ 2013 Pythagorean Theorem In this paper we are going to look at a problem that can be seen in the “Projects” section on page 620 of the Math in our World text. The problem discusses Pythagorean triples and asks if you can find more Pythagorean triples than the two that are listed which are (3‚4‚ and 5) and (5‚12‚ and 13) (Bluman‚ 2012). The Pythagorean theorem states that for any right triangle‚ the sum of the squares of the length
Premium Pythagorean theorem Mathematics
The assignment for the week is on page 371 number 98. We will be using Pythagorean Theorem‚ quadratic‚ zero factor‚ and compound equation‚ to solve this equation. We will explain step by step to solve how many paces to reach Castle Rock for Ahmed and Vanessa had to accomplish to meet there goal. Ahmed has half of a treasure map‚ which indicates that the treasure is buried in the desert 2x + 6 paces from Castle Rock. Vanessa has the other half of the map. Her half indicates that to find the treasure
Premium Pythagorean theorem Mathematics Triangle
The binomial theorem is a simplified way of finding the expansion of a binomial to a certain power. We can of course find the expanded form of any binomial to a certain power by writing it and doing each step‚ but this process can be very time consuming when you get into let’s say a binomial to the 10th power. Example: (x+y)^0=1 of course because anything to the power if 0 equal 1 (x+y)^1= x+y anything to a power of 1 is just itself. (x+y)^2= (x+y)(x+y) NOT x^2+y^2. So expand (x+y)(x+y)=x^2+xy+yx+y^2
Premium Polynomial
The four color theorem is a mathematical theorem that states that‚ given a map‚ no more than four colors are required to color the regions of the map‚ so that no 2 regions that are touching (share a common boundary) have the same color. This theorem was proven by Kenneth Appel and Wolfgang Haken in 1976‚ and is unique because it was the first major theorem to be proven using a computer. This proof was first proposed in 1852 by Francis Guthrie when he was coloring the counties of England and realized
Premium Mathematics Theorem
1 10/10/01 Fermat’s Little Theorem From the Multinomial Theorem Thomas J. Osler (osler@rowan.edu) Rowan University‚ Glassboro‚ NJ 08028 Fermat’s Little Theorem [1] states that n p −1 − 1 is divisible by p whenever p is prime and n is an integer not divisible by p. This theorem is used in many of the simpler tests for primality. The so-called multinomial theorem (described in [2]) gives the expansion of a multinomial to an integer power p > 0‚ (a1 + a2 + ⋅⋅⋅ + an ) p = p k1 k2 kn a1 a2
Premium Prime number Algebra Integer