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littshepkid02
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i would like to but i believe it is not possible
Ranger Mike said:math is just another language..it is the language of science...and it is a universal language once you know the rules ( and that's all math is ) you can figure out things a lot better
fatra2 said:Hi there,
I guess I don't see math as a language. Specially not the language that geeks use to talk about complicated stuff like science. I see science as a field that tries to model reality. Math is just one tool to help us understand and acquire a better model. Just because you know math, will not make you a great scientist, and the other way around. Just like if you know how to use a hammer will not make you a great carpenter.
Cheers
General_Sax said:Isn't language just a tool to model reality with? It's all approximations to some extent.
Just because one knows English, it doesn't mean that they are a great speaker..
Perhaps it'd help if you could clarify 'suck at maths' a bit. I mean is it "I simply can't get the concepts" or "I get the concepts but I always make silly little errors which after a page of algebra balloon into gibberish answers (and rip the guts out of my grades)"?littshepkid02 said:i would like to but i believe it is not possible
The best way to improve your math skills for physics is to practice regularly and seek help from a tutor or teacher when needed. You can also try using online resources or textbooks to review and reinforce key math concepts.
No, it is never too late to learn something new. With dedication and hard work, you can improve your math skills and understand physics concepts at any age.
One helpful tip is to break down complex physics problems into smaller, more manageable parts. You can also try visualizing the problem or using real-life examples to better understand the concepts.
Yes, some key areas of math that are important for understanding physics include algebra, trigonometry, calculus, and geometry. It is important to have a strong foundation in these areas before tackling more advanced physics topics.
While having a strong math foundation is important for understanding physics, it is possible to learn and understand basic physics principles without being a math expert. However, it may require more effort and dedication to grasp the concepts and solve problems.