Can mathematician build mathematical forms?
That’s what mathematicians from the Netherlands are hoping to do when they try to build mathematical objects that could form their own mathematical shapes.
The Dutch researchers used the concept of a geometric manifold to show that this kind of mathematical object is possible.
This means that you can construct a mathematical object that can be made from geometric shapes, but then the shape is not the whole of the object.
In other words, you can make it bigger than it is by making it smaller.
If you do that, the shape of the whole object will become smaller.
The result is that you could construct a shape with a diameter of two centimeters, but it would remain as a rectangle and not have a diameter at all.
And, because the shape doesn’t have a particular shape to it, you could just make it in a way that is very easy to work with.
In addition, you need a certain amount of space to do this kind, but you can still work with this object, because it is not that big.
In fact, you should be able to construct an object of this kind by simply building a cube.
But the most important thing to note is that the shape can become a rectangle if you don’t use enough space.
This idea was recently published in the journal Scientific Reports.
It could have a major impact on the future of computational engineering and artificial intelligence, since it allows mathematicians to build objects in a form that is easy to use and does not require so much space.
You can think of this as a kind of Lego.
You put the pieces together and then you put the bricks together, and you can build it out.
In this way, it allows you to create complex shapes that are not only easily to work on, but also can be modified and improved.
So, if this is the case, then this could become a really useful tool for computational engineering, which is a field that involves many disciplines in science and technology, from engineering to engineering design, and all the way down to the physical sciences.
It also could have applications in artificial intelligence.
“This idea of building mathematical shapes is not new, but I think it has never been so widely used, that mathematicians around the world are starting to think about how to apply it in this new way, and I think this will lead to more advanced forms of artificial intelligence,” says professor Jean-Pierre van Dokkum of the University of Groningen.
“In fact, I think there is a very good chance that we will see a number of applications, in the field of artificial intelligent systems.”
The work is funded by the Dutch Science Foundation.
Source: Medical News today