- #1

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http://www.cs.cas.cz/portal/AlgoMat...onstructions/SquareSquareRootConstruction.htm

I have an equation that I'm working on that expands on this a bit and I'd love some feedback.

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- Thread starter JeremyEbert
- Start date

In summary, the conversation discusses a method of determining square roots using geometric constructions, along with a graph showing the divisibility of numbers and the relationship between a number's primality and its square root. The graph is based on the Inverse Square Law and has connections to the Riemann zeta function and quantum systems. The individual is seeking feedback on their work.

- #1

- 204

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http://www.cs.cas.cz/portal/AlgoMat...onstructions/SquareSquareRootConstruction.htm

I have an equation that I'm working on that expands on this a bit and I'd love some feedback.

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- #2

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anyone?

http://www.uwgb.edu/dutchs/Graphics-Other/PSCI/sqroot.gif

http://www.uwgb.edu/dutchs/Graphics-Other/PSCI/sqroot.gif

- #3

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Well, here is some of what I've been working on.

https://www.physicsforums.com/attachment.php?attachmentid=31636&d=1296068205

On the grid, whole number square roots are where the (x),(y) and a (circle) all intersect at once.

All other square roots (decimal numbers) intersect on a (circle) and the (x) according to their decimal value (y).

A composite number square root has more than one (circle),(x) intersection at its value (y).

A prime number square root only has one (circle),(x) intersection at its value (y).

https://www.physicsforums.com/attachment.php?attachmentid=31636&d=1296068205

On the grid, whole number square roots are where the (x),(y) and a (circle) all intersect at once.

All other square roots (decimal numbers) intersect on a (circle) and the (x) according to their decimal value (y).

A composite number square root has more than one (circle),(x) intersection at its value (y).

A prime number square root only has one (circle),(x) intersection at its value (y).

Last edited:

- #4

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- #5

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no comments?

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