
The opinions expressed on this blog are the views of the writer(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views and opinions of the American Mathematical Society
Subscribe to Blog via Email
Comics

Recent Posts
Recent Comments
 Jenaro Tomaszewski on The Weak and Strong Goldbach Conjectures
 jjjjk on A look at the word “average”
 Vanessa RiveraQuinones on Communicating Mathematics to a Broader Audience
 Vanessa RiveraQuinones on Communicating Mathematics to a Broader Audience
 Jenaro Tomaszewski on Odd Perfect Numbers: Do They Exist?
Archives
Categories

Comments Guidelines
The AMS encourages your comments, and hopes you will join the discussions. We review comments before they're posted, and those that are offensive, abusive, offtopic or promoting a commercial product, person or website will not be posted. Expressing disagreement is fine, but mutual respect is required.
Meta
Tag Archives: mathematics
Intersection of a Chain of Subsets
Assume $\{F_x\}_{x \in \Gamma}$ is a collection of subsets (of a notso important set!) such that every two are comparable, i.e for any $x$ and $y$, either $F_x \subset F_y \ \ $ or $\ \ F_x \supset F_y \ … Continue reading
Shedding light on AI’s black boxes
A recent special issue in Science highlights the increasingly important role that artificial intelligence (AI) plays in science and society. Providing a small but compelling sample of the types of challenges AI is equipped to tackle—from aiding chemical synthesis efforts … Continue reading
Posted in Mathematics in Society, Statistics, Technology & Math
Tagged AI, Artificial Intelligence, mathematics, statistics, Technology
Leave a comment
Matrix Multiplication, the human way!
Having to do copious calculations by hand when preparing for an exam, I came to realize that there was an alternative way of interpreting a matrix multiplication. This new insight would allow me to instantly guess the following product without … Continue reading
Ordered Fields and When You Can’t Order Them
The real numbers have an ordering on them–given two numbers and , we can tell whether or . So as math people, we like to generalize this to other sets–when can we say that a general set is ordered? In this post, … Continue reading
The Science of Moving Dots
A guest post by Allison Kotleba: When most people think of basketball, they picture the tall players, the fastpaced plays, and the seemingly impossible shooting skills. However, spatiotemporal pattern recognition does not come to most people’s minds when discussing the … Continue reading