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Elbobo
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That's what my Precal teacher said, and so far I agree with him (though that's not saying much as I've only been exposed up to Precal mathematics).
Do all of you mathematicians agree?
Do all of you mathematicians agree?
Elbobo said:That's what my Precal teacher said, and so far I agree with him (though that's not saying much as I've only been exposed up to Precal mathematics).
Do all of you mathematicians agree?
I totally disagree. 7/13 is much more important than any of the above-mentioned numbers.Werg22 said:I'm pretty sure 1/2 is more important than any of those.
arildno said:I totally disagree. 7/13 is much more important than any of the above-mentioned numbers.
Dadface said:arildno why do you think 7/13 is important?
waht said:Isn't there a better way to combine these?
[tex] e^{i\pi} = -1[/tex]
uman said:(0.1)^n are pretty important, at least if you consider the decimal representations we use every day to be a part of math!
The numbers e, pi, and i are considered the most important non-integer numbers in mathematics because they have numerous applications in various fields of mathematics, science, and engineering. They also have unique properties that make them essential in many mathematical equations and concepts.
The number e, also known as Euler's number, is commonly used to represent exponential growth and decay. It is the base of the natural logarithm and is used to model continuous growth or decay in various real-world scenarios, such as population growth, radioactive decay, and financial growth.
Pi, denoted by the Greek letter π, is the ratio of a circle's circumference to its diameter. It is an irrational number, meaning it cannot be expressed as a finite decimal or fraction. Pi has been studied for thousands of years and has numerous applications in geometry, trigonometry, and calculus, making it one of the most well-known and studied non-integer numbers in mathematics.
The imaginary number i is defined as the square root of -1 and is used to represent complex numbers in mathematics. Complex numbers have both a real and imaginary part and are used in many fields, such as electrical engineering, quantum mechanics, and signal processing.
Yes, there are numerous real-life applications of e, pi, and i in various fields. For example, e is used in compound interest calculations, pi is used in architecture and engineering to calculate the circumference and area of circles, and i is used in electrical engineering to analyze AC circuits. These numbers also have applications in physics, chemistry, and economics.