Download ✤ The Poincaré Conjecture: In Search of the Shape of the Universe Author Donal O'Shea – Submitalink.info

Download ✤ The Poincaré Conjecture: In Search of the Shape of the Universe Author Donal O'Shea – Submitalink.info Henri Poincar Was One Of The Greatest Mathematicians Of The Late Nineteenth And Early Twentieth Century He Revolutionized The Field Of Topology, Which Studies Properties Of Geometric Configurations That Are Unchanged By Stretching Or Twisting The Poincar Conjecture Lies At The Heart Of Modern Geometry And Topology, And Even Pertains To The Possible Shape Of The Universe The Conjecture States That There Is Only One Shape Possible For A Finite Universe In Which Every Loop Can Be Contracted To A Single PointPoincar S Conjecture Is One Of The Seven Millennium Problems That Bring A One Million Dollar Award For A Solution Grigory Perelman, A Russian Mathematician, Has Offered A Proof That Is Likely To Win The Fields Medal, The Mathematical Equivalent Of A Nobel Prize, In August He Also Will Almost Certainly Share A Clay Institute Millennium AwardIn Telling The Vibrant Story Of The Poincar Conjecture, Donal O Shea Makes Accessible To General Readers For The First Time The Meaning Of The Conjecture, And Brings Alive The Field Of Mathematics And The Achievements Of Generations Of Mathematicians Whose Work Have Led To Perelman S Proof Of This Famous Conjecture


10 thoughts on “The Poincaré Conjecture: In Search of the Shape of the Universe

  1. Manny Manny says:

    My meeting with this book fell considerably short of love at first sight Not saw it on sale yesterday at a Melbourne bookstore and asked if I thought it might be interesting I picked it up, glanced at the less than brilliant cover and leafed through it for a minute or two the writing seemed lack


  2. Jafar Jafar says:

    So the shape of the universe It s a giant ball, right Especially when you think of its beginning in a big bang But that brings up the awkward question of what s outside the ball Space universe is not infinite It s believed to be finite, but without a boundary It becomes easier to understand this if you co


  3. Steven Steven says:

    There was some explanation earlier in the book, but later explanation was poor I came away with little understanding of how the Poincare conjecture was solved The book was a disappointment, but did provide a reference to book by Jeffrey Weeks that might offer better layman level explanations of topological concepts


  4. Daniel Wright Daniel Wright says:

    Why is this book notwidely read It s at least as good as books like Fermat s Last Theorem, with farmathematical content If any layman wants a glimpse into the world of top level mathematics, I cannot recommend a better book.


  5. Camille Camille says:

    I ve been interested in the Millennium problems since I first read about them several years ago It was exciting to read about the first one to be solved I never took topology in college, though, so I have to admit that much of this went right over my head If you wanted to know without reading all the math, yes, the Poincare conjecture


  6. Vilém Zouhar Vilém Zouhar says:

    This book was in the mathematics section in the library and I was expecting somethingmathematics focused Hence I was disappointed by the history lesson this book turned out to be Except for the initial confusion, it was a nice read.


  7. Sean Sean says:

    As a recent grad student in mathematics I found this book incredibly interesting It made me want to go on and get my Ph.D in manifold theory.


  8. Santiago F. Moreno Solana Santiago F. Moreno Solana says:

    The fact is I would need infinitive sets of lifes to read all the books I want and another set of infinitive lifes to put into practice everything I read in all the books I would achieve to read in those other infinite sets of lifes certainly, an infinite number of books And yet, I would need an infinite memory to recall all the things I learn from them and correc


  9. Daniel Cunningham Daniel Cunningham says:

    This was a decent book, but a bit of a hard read.Firstly, the book introduces many concepts by name, with some short descriptions, and then goes on to discuss them in some qualitative detail how one concept leads to another how concepts fail to connect For me, at least, this was difficult to follow Granted, in order to truly understand what is being discussed, you would nee


  10. Chris Chris says:

    This book was about as painful as reading the book of Genesis its pages mostly comprise a chronological list of mathematicians and so and so s work begot so and so s thesis interspersed with definitions sans explanation or example a group, a ring, etc The highlights were the only occasional example of geometry in mathematical physics or when the author found time to elaborate a littl


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