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# Last Person To Post Here Wins (Part 24) Watch

1. http://www.mathscareers.org.uk/artic...-in-the-world/

This is quite a nice article that Matrix may like (although it's probably accessible to everyone on here, there's not much maths needed to understand it). It is talking about sets with infinite numbers of elements.
2. To infinity, and beyond!
3. Numbers
4. (Original post by iEthan)
Numbers
The real part of every non-trivial zero of the Riemann zeta function is ½.
5. (Original post by AngryJellyfish)
The real part of every non-trivial zero of the Riemann zeta function is ½.
6. (Original post by iEthan)
In three space dimensions and time, given an initial velocity field, there exists a vector velocity and a scalar pressure field, which are both smooth and globally defined, that solve the Navier–Stokes equations.
7. (Original post by AngryJellyfish)
In three space dimensions and time, given an initial velocity field, there exists a vector velocity and a scalar pressure field, which are both smooth and globally defined, that solve the Navier–Stokes equations.
Would you like a quick fire lesson on French grammatical rules that don't appear in English?
8. (Original post by iEthan)
Would you like a quick fire lesson on French grammatical rules that don't appear in English?
9. (Original post by AngryJellyfish)
This is actually really funny
10. ?
11. (Original post by AngryJellyfish)
?
*looks at clock*

*looks back to AJ disapprovingly*
12. (Original post by iEthan)
*looks at clock*
I thought numbers made you ''?
13. (Original post by AngryJellyfish)
I thought numbers made you ''?
Clocks are the exception it's digital:

14. *blow*

Post 6666 & 7777 on my account.

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15. *blow 2*

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16. Revising...

17. (Original post by Impressive)
18. (Original post by AngryJellyfish)
19. (Original post by AngryJellyfish)
The real part of every non-trivial zero of the Riemann zeta function is ½.
(Original post by AngryJellyfish)
In three space dimensions and time, given an initial velocity field, there exists a vector velocity and a scalar pressure field, which are both smooth and globally defined, that solve the Navier–Stokes equations.
Actually we don't know either of these for certain: you can claim a million dollar prize for proving either of these, as well as 5 other problems set out in the Millenium Prizes. So far, only one of the millenium prize problems has been solved, to give you an idea of how hard it is to do.
20. 7800! Whoo!

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