Moon -- Tensor product representations of Temperley-Lieb algebras and their centralizer algebras J. Carlson, Z. Lin, D. Nakano, and B. Parshall -- The restricted nullcone W. Haboush -- Projective embeddings of varieties of special lattices G. James -- Representations of general linear groups S. Kang and J.

Kashiwara -- Realizations of crystals H. Binding: Softcover. A publication of the Theta Foundation. Over 70 participants from the world over attended. The book contains 14 selected refereed papers; three are written in English and the rest in French. Half are survey papers referring to different domains; the remaining papers contain original results with complete proofs. The main topics covered are the spectral theory of operators on a Banach space, classes of topological algebras with applications to physics, different classes of operators on Hilbert and Banach space, problems in Banach algebras, Lie algebras of operators, interaction between complex analysis and operator theory, and semigroups of operators.

All papers have been revised to account for recent developments. Overall, they present an accurate overview of the domains considered. Contents P. Aiena and M. Gonzalez -- Improjective operators which are not inessential M. Akkar, R. Hassani, and A. Blali -- C-semi-groupes alpha-integres affilies a des algebres d'operateurs B.

Aupetit, E. Makai, M. Mbekhta, and J. Zemanek -- The connected components of the idempotents in the Calkin algebra and their liftings F. Bagarello -- Quantum models and locally convex ast-algebras M. Then and split over. Recall that greatest common divisors and least common multiples exist in the ring. Given a splitting 2. We have and. Moreover, the orders of and resp. It follows that and split over. Assume now that is a totally ordered differential field. A monic operator is said to be an atomic real operator if has either one of the forms.

A real splitting of an operator over is a factorization of the form. A splitting 2. Let be an operator which splits over. Then admits a real splitting over. Assuming that , we claim that there exists an atomic real right factor of. Consider a splitting 2. If , then we may take.

Otherwise, we write. Since , we indeed have. Since and , we also have. In particular, proposition 2. Such a splitting is necessarily of the form. Having proved our claim, the proposition follows by induction over. Indeed, let be such that. By proposition 2. By the induction hypothesis, therefore admits a real splitting over. But then is a real splitting of. Corollary 2. An operator is atomic if and only if is irreducible over and splits over.

Let be a differential subfield of of span. Given and , we say that splits over at , if and have the same order and splits over. Lemma 2. Let be a minimal annihilator of a differentially algebraic cut over , which splits over at. Then any minimal annihilator of over splits over at. Since , Ritt division of by yields. Additive conjugation of 2. By the minimality hypothesis for , we have and , so that and. Similarly, we have. Consequently, when considering the linear part of the equation 2. Now splits over , whence so does. Since , we also have and we conclude that splits over at. Applying the lemma to , we see that splits over.

Now , whence and also split over. Let be a differential subfield of of span , such that is -linearly closed. Let be a minimal annihilator of a differentially algebraic cut over , such that has order. Assume that and let be a minimal annihilator of over. Then splits over at. Let be as in the above corollary, so that splits over at. Since has minimal complexity and , Ritt division of by yields.

Additive conjugation and extraction of the linear part yields. Since the separants of and don't vanish at , we have. Consequently, the quotient of and has order at most , whence it splits over. It follows that splits over and splits over at. Recall from [ vdH06 , Section 7. We will denote by the set of dominant monomials of. The neglection relation on is extended to by if and only if with and. We say that is normal , if we have or for each.

In that case, any quasi-linear equation of the form. If is a first order operator of the form , then is normal if and only if for some or. In particular, we must have and. There exists a such that is normal. If is normal and , then is normal. For each , the operator admits as solutions, which implies in particular that. Now for all. Choosing sufficiently large, it follows that for all with , so that is normal.

Similarly, if for some with , then for all. Consider a normal operator , which admits a splitting. Then each is a normal operator. We will call normal, if is normal. Let us first prove the following auxiliary result: given and such that and are normal and , then is also normal. If , then , whence. In the other case, we have. Now if , then , since. If , then implies , whence. It again follows that.

Let us now prove the proposition by induction over. For , we have nothing to do, so assume that. Since is normal, the induction hypothesis implies that is normal for all. Now let be the unique element in. Since is normal, is also normal for , by the auxiliary result. We conclude that is normal, since. Let and be as above. The smallest real number with for all will be called the growth rate of , and we denote. For all , we notice that. Let be operators of the same order with. Given , we have. In particular, , whence and. Given a splitting.

Assume for contradiction that for some and choose maximal with this property. But such an cannot be a linear combination of the with. It can be shown although this will not be needed in what follows that an operator splits over if and only if there exists an approximation with which splits over for every. In particular, is -linearly closed if and only if is -linearly closed over.

Assume now that is a differential subfield of of span. We say that is normal if is normal of order and. In that case, the equation. Indeed, let be the distinguished solution to 2. If were another solution to 2. Let be a minimal annihilator of a differentially algebraic cut over. Then there exists a truncation and such that is normal. Let and. Modulo a multiplicative conjugation by for some , we may assume without loss of generality that. Modulo an additive conjugation by , we may also assume that. For any and , we have. Since , we have. Now take. Denoting , proposition 2. We say that is split-normal , if is normal and can be decomposed such that splits over and.

In that case, we may also decompose for with. If is monic, then we say that is monic split-normal. Any split-normal equation 2. Let be a differential subfield of of span such that is -linearly closed. Let be a minimal annihilator of a differentially algebraic cut of order over. Let be a minimal annihilator of and assume that. Then there exists a truncation and such that is split-normal.

By lemma 2. Let be such that. Setting , we notice that. Then and proposition 2. Denoting , we finally have. Let be the field of grid-based transseries [ vdH06 ] and the set of infinitely differentiable germs at infinity. A transserial Hardy field is a differential subfield of , together with a monomorphism of ordered differential -algebras, such that. TH1 For every , we have. TH2 For every , we have. TH3 There exists an , such that for all. TH4 The set is stable under taking real powers. TH5 We have for all with. In what follows, we will always identify with its image under , which is necessarily a Hardy field in the classical sense.

The integer in TH3 is called the depth of ; if for all , then the depth is defined to be. We always have , since is stable under differentiation. If , then is exponential for all and contains. If and , then contains for all sufficiently large. Example 3. The field is clearly a transserial Hardy field. As will follow from theorem 3.

Remark 3. Notice that TH5 automatically holds for with since. Since both and are infinitesimal in , we have. Consequently, it suffices to check TH5 for monomials with. Proposition 3. Let be a transserial Hardy field with. Then the upward shift of carries a natural transserial Hardy field structure with. The field is stable under differentiation, since for all.

Corollary 3. If has depth , then is a transserial Hardy field of depth. We recall that a transbasis is a finite set of transmonomials with. TB1 and. TB2 for some. TB3 for all. If , then is called a plane transbasis and is stable under differentiation. The incomplete transbasis theorem for also holds for transserial Hardy fields:. Let be a transbasis and. Then there exists an supertransbasis of with. Moreover, if is plane and is exponential, then may be taken to be plane. The same proof as for [ vdH06 , Theorem 4. Given a set of exponential transseries in , the transrank of is the minimal size of a plane transbasis with.

This notion may be extended to allow for differential polynomials in modulo the replacement of by its set of coefficients. The span and ultimate span of are not necessarily in. Nevertheless, if and is a transbasis for , then we do have for some and similarly for the ultimate span of. Let be a transserial Hardy field. Given and , we write if there exists a with. We say that and are asymptotically equivalent over if for each or, equivalently, for each , we have.

We say that and are differentially equivalent over if. Lemma 3. Let be a transserial Hardy field and let be differentially algebraic over. Let be maximal for , such that. Then is differentially algebraic over and. Let be a minimal annihilator of. Modulo upward shifting, we may assume without loss of generality that and are exponential.

Since , all monomials in are in , whence there exists a plane transbasis for and. Modulo subtraction of from and , we may assume without loss of generality that. Let be such that and let be the dominant monomial of. Modulo division of and by , we may also assume that is a normal serial cut. But then the equation gives rise to the equation for. The complexity of is clearly bounded by.

Let be a transserial Hardy field and. Let and be such that and are both asymptotically and differentially equivalent over. Then and are both asymptotically and differentially equivalent over. Given , we either have and. This proves that and are asymptotically equivalent over. As to their differential equivalence, let us first assume that is differentially transcendent over. Given , let us denote. We have , and. Assume now that is differentially algebraic over and let be a minimal annihilator. Given , Ritt reduction of w. Since and , we both have and , whence. If , this clearly implies.

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Otherwise, vanishes neither at nor at and the relations 3. Let be a transserial Hardy field and let be a differentially algebraic cut over with minimal annihilator. Let be a root of such that and are asymptotically equivalent over. Then and are differentially equivalent over. Modulo some upward shiftings, we may assume without loss of generality that and are exponential. Modulo an additive conjugation by and a multiplicative conjugation by , we may also assume that is a normal cut. Modulo a division of by and replacing by , we may finally assume that.

Now consider with. Since , there exists a with and. But then. For general , we use Ritt reduction of w. Let and be such that. Then carries the structure of a transserial Hardy field for the unique differential morphism over with.

### Meromorphic Functions and Linear Algebra

Modulo upward shifting, an additive conjugation by and a multiplicative conjugation by , we may assume without loss of generality that is an exponential normal serial cut. We have to show that is closed under truncation and that for all with this implies in particular that is increasing. Notice that implies.

Truncation closedness. Given , let us prove by induction over the transrank of that. So let be a plane transbasis for and. Assume first that. By the induction hypothesis, we also have and. If , then. Preservation of dominant terms. Given with , let us prove by induction over the transrank of that.

Let be a plane transbasis for and and assume first that. Since , there exists a maximal with , when considering as a series in. If , then there exists an such that, for all sufficiently large truncations , the Taylor series expansion of yields. Taking such that , we obtain.

This completes the proof. Theorem 3. Then its real closure admits a unique transserial Hardy field structure which extends the one of. Assume that and choose of minimal complexity. By lemma 3. Consider the monic minimal polynomial of. It follows in particular that. Let and consider with. In addition to the additional structure that fields may enjoy, fields admit various other related notions.

Nonetheless, there is a concept of field with one element , which is suggested to be a limit of the finite fields F , as p tends to 1. There are also proper classes with field structure, which are sometimes called Fields , with a capital F. The surreal numbers form a Field containing the reals, and would be a field except for the fact that they are a proper class, not a set. The nimbers , a concept from game theory , form such a Field as well. Dropping one or several axioms in the definition of a field leads to other algebraic structures. As was mentioned above, commutative rings satisfy all axioms of fields, except for multiplicative inverses.

Dropping instead the condition that multiplication is commutative leads to the concept of a division ring or skew field.

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It can be deduced from the hairy ball theorem illustrated at the right. The regular heptagon cannot be constructed using only a straightedge and compass construction; this can be proven using the field of constructible numbers. In mathematics, a field is a set on which addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division are defined, and behave as the corresponding operations on rational and real numbers do.

A field is thus a fundamental algebraic structure, which is widely used in algebra, number theory and many other areas of mathematics. The best known fields are the field of rational numbers, the field of real numbers and the field of complex numbers. Many other fields, such as fields of rational functions, algebraic function fields, algebraic number fields, and p-adic fields are commonly used and studied in mathematics, particularly in number theory and algebraic geometry. Most cryptographic protocols rely on finite fields, i. When mathematical structures are good models of real phenomena, then mathematical reasoning can provide insight or predictions about nature.

Through the use of abstraction and logic, mathematics developed from counting, calculation, measurement, and the systematic study of the shapes and motions of physical objects. Practical mathematics has been a human activity from as far back as written records exist. The research required to solve mathematical problem. Mathematics encompasses a growing variety and depth of subjects over history, and comprehension requires a system to categorize and organize the many subjects into more general areas of mathematics. A number of different classification schemes have arisen, and though they share some similarities, there are differences due in part to the different purposes they serve.

In addition, as mathematics continues to be developed, these classification schemes must change as well to account for newly created areas or newly discovered links between different areas. Classification is made more difficult by some subjects, often the most active, which straddle the boundary between different areas. A traditional division of mathematics is into pure mathematics, mathematics studied for its intrinsic interest, and applied mathematics, mathematics which can be directly applied to real world problems.

## Meromorphic Functions and Linear Algebra

Efficient solutions to the vehicle routing problem require tools from combinatorial optimization and integer programming. Applied mathematics is the application of mathematical methods by different fields such as science, engineering, business, computer science, and industry. Thus, applied mathematics is a combination of mathematical science and specialized knowledge.

The term "applied mathematics" also describes the professional specialty in which mathematicians work on practical problems by formulating and studying mathematical models. In the past, practical applications have motivated the development of mathematical theories, which then became the subject of study in pure mathematics where abstract concepts are studied for their own sake. The activity of applied mathematics is thus intimately connected with research in pure mathematics.

History A numerical solution to the heat equation on a pump casing model using the finite element method. Historically, applied mathematics consisted principally of. The shape of the magnetic field produced by a horseshoe magnet is revealed by the orientation of iron filings sprinkled on a piece of paper above the magnet.

A magnetic field is a vector field that describes the magnetic influence of electric charges in relative motion[1][2] and magnetized materials. The effects of magnetic fields are commonly seen in permanent magnets, which pull on magnetic materials such as iron and attract or repel other magnets. Magnetic fields surround and are created by magnetized material and by moving electric charges electric currents such as those used in electromagnets.

They exert forces on nearby moving electrical charges and torques on nearby magnets. In addition, a magnetic field that varies with location exerts a force on magnetic materials. Both the strength and direction of a magnetic field vary with location. As such, it is described mathematically as a vector field. In electromagnetics, the term "magnetic field" is used for two distinct but closely related fields den. Look up field in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Field may refer to: Expanses of open ground Field agriculture , an area of land used for agricultural purposes Airfield, an aerodrome that lacks the infrastructure of an airport Battlefield Lawn, an area of mowed grass Meadow, a grassland that is either natural or allowed to grow unmowed and ungrazed Playing field, used for sports or games Arts and media In decorative art, the main area of a decorated zone, often contained within a border, often the background for motifs Field heraldry , the background of a shield In flag terminology, the background of a flag FIELD magazine , a literary magazine published by Oberlin College in Oberlin, Ohio Field sculpture , by Anthony Gormley Organizations Field department, the division of a political campaign tasked with organizing local volunteers and directly contacting voters Field Enterprises, a defunct private holding company Field Communications, a division of Field Enterprises.

This article itemizes the various lists of mathematics topics. Some of these lists link to hundreds of articles; some link only to a few. The template to the right includes links to alphabetical lists of all mathematical articles. This article brings together the same content organized in a manner better suited for browsing. The purpose of this list is not similar to that of the Mathematics Subject Classification formulated by the American Mathematical Society.

Many mathematics journals ask authors of research papers and expository articles to list subject codes from the Mathematics Subject Classification in their papers. This list has some items that would not fit in such a classification, such as list of exponential topics and list of factorial and binomial topics, which may surprise the reader with the diversity of their coverage. Basic mathematics This branch is typically taught in sec.

Graphs like this are among the objects studied by discrete mathematics, for their interesting mathematical properties, their usefulness as models of real-world problems, and their importance in developing computer algorithms. Discrete mathematics is the study of mathematical structures that are fundamentally discrete rather than continuous. In contrast to real numbers that have the property of varying "smoothly", the objects studied in discrete mathematics — such as integers, graphs, and statements in logic[1] — do not vary smoothly in this way, but have distinct, separated values.

Discrete objects can often be enumerated by integers. More formally, discrete mathematics has been characterized as the branch of mathematics dealing with countable sets[4] finite sets or sets with the same cardinality as the natural numbers. However, there is no exact definition of the term "discrete mathemat. There are various mathematical descriptions of the electromagnetic field that are used in the study of electromagnetism, one of the four fundamental interactions of nature. In this article, several approaches are discussed, although the equations are in terms of electric and magnetic fields, potentials, and charges with currents, generally speaking.

Vector field approach The most common description of the electromagnetic field uses two three-dimensional vector fields called the electric field and the magnetic field. These vector fields each have a value defined at every point of space and time and are thus often regarded as functions of the space and time coordinates. As such, they are often written as E x, y, z, t electric field and B x, y, z, t magnetic field. If only the electric field E is non-zero, and is constant in time, the field is said to be an electrostatic field.

Similarly, if only the magnetic field B is non-zero and is constant in time, the field is said to be a magnetostatic field. In mathematics, a near-field is an algebraic structure similar to a division ring, except that it has only one of the two distributive laws. Alternatively, a near-field is a near-ring in which there is a multiplicative identity, and every non-zero element has a multiplicative inverse.

The Fields Medal is a prize awarded to two, three, or four mathematicians under 40 years of age at the International Congress of the International Mathematical Union IMU , a meeting that takes place every four years. The Fields Medal is regarded as one of the highest honors a mathematician can receive, and has been described as the mathematician's Nobel Prize,[1][2][3] although there are several key differences, including frequency of award, number of awards, and age limits.

According to the annual Academic Excellence Survey by ARWU, the Fields Medal is consistently regarded as the top award in the field of mathematics worldwide,[4] and in another reputation survey conducted by IREG in , the Fields Medal came closely after the Abel Prize as the second most prestigious international award in mathematics.

Mathematics is a field of study that investigates topics including number, space, structure, and change. For more on the relationship between mathematics and science, refer to the article on science. Nature of mathematics Definitions of mathematics — Mathematics has no generally accepted definition. Different schools of thought, particularly in philosophy, have put forth radically different definitions, all of which are controversial. Philosophy of mathematics — its aim is to provide an account of the nature and methodology of mathematics and to understand the place of mathematics in people's lives.

Mathematics is an academic discipline — branch of knowledge that is taught at all levels of education and researched typically at the college or university level. Disciplines are defined in part , and recognized by the academic journals in which research is published, and the learned societies and academic departments or faculties to which their practitioners belong. Algebra from Arabic "al-jabr", literally meaning "reunion of broken parts"[1] is one of the broad parts of mathematics, together with number theory, geometry and analysis.

In its most general form, algebra is the study of mathematical symbols and the rules for manipulating these symbols;[2] it is a unifying thread of almost all of mathematics. The more basic parts of algebra are called elementary algebra; the more abstract parts are called abstract algebra or modern algebra. Elementary algebra is generally considered to be essential for any study of mathematics, science, or engineering, as well as such applications as medicine and economics.

Abstract algebra is a major area in advanced mathematics, studied primarily by professional mathematicians. It has implications for workforce development, national security concerns and immigration policy. Mathematical physics refers to the development of mathematical methods for application to problems in physics. The Journal of Mathematical Physics defines the field as "the application of mathematics to problems in physics and the development of mathematical methods suitable for such applications and for the formulation of physical theories".

Scope There are several distinct branches of mathematical physics, and these roughly correspond to particular historical periods. Classical mechanics The rigorous, abstract and advanced reformulation of Newtonian mechanics adopting the Lagrangian mechanics and the Hamiltonian mechanics even in the presence of constraints.

Both formulations are embodied in analytical mechanics. It leads, for instance, to discover the deep interplay of the notion of sym. Field theory may refer to: Science Field mathematics , the theory of the algebraic concept of field Field theory physics , a physical theory which employs fields in the physical sense, consisting of two types: Classical field theory, the theory and dynamics of classical fields Quantum field theory, the theory of quantum mechanical fields Social science Field theory psychology , a psychological theory which examines patterns of interaction between the individual and his or her environment Field theory sociology , a sociological theory concerning the relationship between social actors and local social orders.

As with any field, a finite field is a set on which the operations of multiplication, addition, subtraction and division are defined and satisfy certain basic rules. The most common examples of finite fields are given by the integers mod p when p is a prime number. Finite fields are fundamental in a number of areas of mathematics and computer science, including number theory, algebraic geometry, Galois theory, finite geometry, cryptography and coding theory.

Properties A finite field is a finite set which is a field; this means that multiplication, addition, subtraction and division excluding division by zero are defined and satisfy the rules of arithmetic known as the field axioms. The number of elements of a finite field is called its order or, sometimes, its size. A finite field of order q exists if and only if the order q is a prime power pk where p is a prime.

Some symbols used widely in mathematics. This is a list of mathematical symbols used in all branches of mathematics to express a formula or to represent a constant. A mathematical concept is independent of the symbol chosen to represent it. For many of the symbols below, the symbol is usually synonymous with the corresponding concept ultimately an arbitrary choice made as a result of the cumulative history of mathematics , but in some situations, a different convention may be used. In short, convention dictates the meaning. Each symbol is shown both in HTML, whose display depends on the browser's access to an appropriate font installed on the particular device, and typeset as an image using TeX.

Guide This list is organized by symbol type and is inte. A mathematics lecture at Aalto University School of Science and Technology In contemporary education, mathematics education is the practice of teaching and learning mathematics, along with the associated scholarly research. Researchers in mathematics education are primarily concerned with the tools, methods and approaches that facilitate practice or the study of practice; however, mathematics education research, known on the continent of Europe as the didactics or pedagogy of mathematics, has developed into an extensive field of study, with its own concepts, theories, methods, national and international organisations, conferences and literature.

This article describes some of the history, influences and recent controversies.. History Elementary mathematics was part of the education system in most ancient civilisations, including Ancient Greece, the Roman Empire, Vedic society and ancient Egypt. In most cases, a formal education was only available to male children with a sufficiently high status, wealth o.

A symbol of the set of real numbers In mathematics, a real number is a value of a continuous quantity that can represent a distance along a line. In addition to measuring distance, real numbers can be used to measure quantities such as time, mass, energy, velocity, and many more. Real numbers can be thought of as points on an infinitely long line called the number line or real line, where the points corresponding to integers are equally spaced.

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Any real number can be determined by a possibly infinite decimal representation, such as that of 8. In theoretical physics and applied mathematics, a field equation is a partial differential equation which determines the dynamics of a physical field, specifically the time evolution and spatial distribution of the field. The solutions to the equation are mathematical functions which correspond directly to the field, as functions of time and space.

Since the field equation is a partial differential equation, there are families of solutions which represent a variety of physical possibilities. Usually, there is not just a single equation, but a set of coupled equations which must be solved simultaneously. Field equations are not ordinary differential equations since a field depends on space and time, which requires at least two variables. Whereas the "wave equation", the "diffusion equation", and the "continuity equation" all have standard forms and various special cases or generalizations , there is no single, special equation referred to as "the field equation".

The topic broadly splits into equations of c. The philosophy of mathematics is the branch of philosophy that studies the assumptions, foundations, and implications of mathematics. It aims to understand the nature and methods of mathematics, and finding out the place of mathematics in people's lives.

The logical and structural nature of mathematics itself makes this study both broad and unique among its philosophical counterparts. Recurrent themes Recurrent themes include: What is the role of humankind in developing mathematics? What are the sources of mathematical subject matter? What is the ontological status of mathematical entities? What does it mean to refer to a mathematical object? What is the character of a mathematical proposition? What is the relation between logic and mathematics?

What is the role of hermeneutics in mathematics? What kinds of inquiry play a role in mathematics? What are the objectives of mathematical inquiry? What gives mathematics its hold on experience? What are the human traits behind mathematics? What is math. Business mathematics is mathematics used by commercial enterprises to record and manage business operations.

Commercial organizations use mathematics in accounting, inventory management, marketing, sales forecasting, and financial analysis. Mathematics typically used in commerce includes elementary arithmetic, elementary algebra, statistics and probability. Business management can be done more effectively in some cases by use of more advanced mathematics such as calculus, matrix algebra and linear programming. High school Business mathematics, sometimes called commercial math or consumer math, is a group of practical subjects used in commerce and everyday life.

In schools, these subjects are often taught to students who are ot planning a university education. In the United States, they are typically offered in high schools and in schools that grant associate's degrees; elsewhere they may be included under Business studies. The emphasis in these courses is on computational skills and their practical applica. A composite field is an object of study in field theory. Let L be a field, and let F, K be subfields of L. Then the internal composite of F and K is defined to be the intersection of all subfields of L containing both F and K. The composite is commonly denoted FK.

When F and K are not regarded as subfields of a common field then the external composite is defined using the tensor product of fields. References Roman, Steven Field Theory. New York: Springer-Verlag. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Geobiography of Terence Tao. He currently focuses on harmonic analysis, partial differential equations, algebraic combinatorics, arithmetic combinatorics, geometric combinatorics, compressed sensing and analytic number theory.

He is also a MacArthur Fellow. He is the second ethnic Chinese mathematician to win the Fields medal after Shing-Tung Yau, and the first Australian mathematician to win the medal. Personal life Family Tao's father, Dr. Abstract algebra is the subject area of mathematics that studies algebraic structures, such as groups, rings, fields, modules, vector spaces, and algebras. The phrase abstract algebra was coined at the turn of the 20th century to distinguish this area from what was normally referred to as algebra, the study of the rules for manipulating formulae and algebraic expressions involving unknowns and real or complex numbers, often now called elementary algebra.

The distinction is rarely made in more recent writings. Basic language Algebraic structures are defined primarily as sets with operations. Algebraic structure Subobjects: subgroup, subring, subalgebra, submodule etc. Binary operation Closure of an operation Associative property Distributive property Commutative property Unary operator Additive inverse, multiplicative inverse, inverse element Identity element Cancellation property Finitary operation Arity Structure preserving maps called homomorphisms are vital in the study of.

Recreational mathematics is mathematics carried out for recreation entertainment rather than as a strictly research and application-based professional activity. Although it is not necessarily limited to being an endeavor for amateurs, many topics in this field require no knowledge of advanced mathematics. Recreational mathematics involves mathematical puzzles and games, often appealing to children and untrained adults, inspiring their further study of the subject.

## Field (mathematics) | Revolvy

Recreational mathematics is inspired by deep ideas that are hidden in puzzles, games, and other forms of play. Look up near-field in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. Near field may refer to: Near-field mathematics , an algebraic structure Near-field region, part of an electromagnetic field Near field Electromagnetism Magnetoquasistatic field, the magnetic component of the electromagnetic near field Near-field communication NFC using the magnetic component of the electromagnetic near field Magnetoquasistatic field See also Near-field magnetic induction communication, a technique for deliberately limited-range communication between devices Near field communication, a set of application protocols based on this Near-field optics Near-field scanning optical microscope.

A mathematical object is an abstract object arising in mathematics. The concept is studied in philosophy of mathematics. In mathematical practice, an object is anything that has been or could be formally defined, and with which one may do deductive reasoning and mathematical proofs. Commonly encountered mathematical objects include: numbers, integers, integer partitions. Combinatorics a branch of mathematics has such objects as: permutations, derangements, combinations. Set theory a branch of mathematics has such objects as: sets, set partitions, functions, and relations.

Geometry a branch of mathematics has such objects as: points, lines, line segments, polygons triangles, squares, pentagons, hexagons, Graph theory a branch of mathematics has such objects as: graphs, trees, nodes, edge. Wikimedia Commons has media related to Geobiography of Akshay Venkatesh. He has made contributions to Riemannian geometry and geometric topology.

In , Perelman proved the soul conjecture. In , he proved Thurston's geometrization conjecture. The proof was confirmed in In August , Perelman was offered the Fields Medal[1] for "his contributions to geometry and his revolutionary insights into the analytical and geometric structure of the Ricci flow", but he declined the award, stating: "I'm not interested in money or fame; I don't want to be on display like an animal in a zoo. This is a list of notable academic journals in the field of mathematics education. In this case, F is an extension field of E and E is a subfield of F.

Field extensions are fundamental in algebraic number theory, and in the study of polynomial roots through Galois theory, and are widely used in algebraic geometry. Subfield A subfield of a field L is a subset K of L that is a field with respect to the field operations inherited from L. Equivalently, a subfield is a subset that contains 1, and is closed under the operations of addition, subtraction, multiplication, and taking the inverse of a nonzero element of L. A Master of Mathematics or MMath degree is a specific integrated master's degree for courses in the field of mathematics.

United Kingdom In the United Kingdom, the MMath is the internationally recognized standard qualification after a four-year course in mathematics at a university. The language of mathematics is the system used by mathematicians to communicate mathematical ideas among themselves. Like natural languages in general, discourse using the language of mathematics can employ a scala of registers. Research articles in academic journals are sources for detailed theoretical discussions about ideas concerning mathematics and its implications for society. What is a language? Here are some definitions of language: a systematic means of communicating by the use of sounds or conventional symbols a system of words used in a particular discipline a system of abstract codes which represent antecedent events and concepts[2] the code we all use to express ourselves and communicate to others -.

A scalar field such as temperature or pressure, where intensity of the field is represented by different hues of color.