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# Any Fun/Coincidental Aspects Of Maths? watch

1. 3^3+4^4+3^3+5^5=3435
2. (Original post by psc---maths)
3^3+4^4+3^3+5^5=3435
Where are you getting these from haha??
3. (Original post by Y11_Maths)
Where are you getting these from haha??
If you're interested in these interesting types of things you should look at doing some wider reading around your gcse maths- just go to the library/ a bookshop pick up some random maths books and you will find loads more things similar to these!
4. I used to have a copy of this book, not sure where it is now but it's full of little puzzles and mathematical quirks.
5. (Original post by psc---maths)
If you're interested in these interesting types of things you should look at doing some wider reading around your gcse maths- just go to the library/ a bookshop pick up some random maths books and you will find loads more things similar to these!
I seem to recall that 'things to make and do in the fourth dimension' had quite a few of these interesting numbers/ maths facts.
6. (Original post by psc---maths)
If you're interested in these interesting types of things you should look at doing some wider reading around your gcse maths- just go to the library/ a bookshop pick up some random maths books and you will find loads more things similar to these!
Ok thank you
7. (Original post by phys981)
I used to have a copy of this book, not sure where it is now but it's full of little puzzles and mathematical quirks.
Thanks
8. This might be a long one, but look into chaos theory.
9. and is accurate to around 18 trillion trillion digits.
Notice the expression uses all the digits from 1 to 9 exactly once. Pretty amazing though not really an accident more just clever rearrangement.
10. (Original post by ZombieTheWolf)
This might be a long one, but look into chaos theory.
Ok will do thanks
11. (Original post by B_9710)
and is accurate to around 18 trillion trillion digits.
Notice the expression uses all the digits from 1 to 9 exactly once. Pretty amazing though not really an accident more just clever rearrangement.
Yeah I think I’ve seen this on numberphile before. Thanks for reminding me
12. and

I think it's amazing that purely imaginary numbers give purely real results.
13. (Original post by MR1999)
Unparseable or potentially dangerous latex formula. Error 4: no dvi output from LaTeX. It is likely that your formula contains syntax errors or worse.
i^i = \dfrac{1}{e^{\frac{\pi}{2}}
and

I think it's amazing that purely imaginary numbers give purely real results.
That is crazy
14. (Original post by HateOCR)
The answer to the universe is 42.
Is this in TBBT?
15. There is a special number called Wau. And there are multiple cool things about it:
Wau^pi^wau^2pi^wau^3pi..... =wau xsqrtwau x cuberootwau....
In a rectangle if the ratio of the sides=wau, ie:x/y=wau, then wau=(x+x^y+x^x^y...)/(y+y^x+y^y^x....)
E^wau/(mc^2)=wau.
and many more.
16. (Original post by Black Water)
Is this in TBBT?
It's in THGTTG
17. (Original post by phys981)
It's in THGTTG
What?
18. (Original post by Black Water)
What?
The hitchhikers guide to the galaxy
19. (Original post by Y11_Maths)
The hitchhikers guide to the galaxy
Thank you. I thought it was The Big Bang Theory because there’s some reference to this.

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