by Scott Horton The Math of the New Century is the first of three books in a new series, The Mathematics of the Modern World, about mathematics that looks to the future.
Part one, The New Math of Physics, explores the idea of how the physics of the future will look, and Part two, The Future of Physics: How It Will Change Everything, looks to how it will change the world today.
Part three, The Scientific Revolution, examines the science and technology of the past, and how we might use them to change the future, and the impact of the technology.
In this edition of the series, I’m going to look at the idea that math can transform the world.
In Part One, I looked at the potential of the math of the world to change how we think about the future and how science and math can work together to solve the problems we face.
I think it’s a brilliant idea, but it’s also an incredibly daunting challenge.
We have a lot to learn from the work of physicists and mathematicians.
But I think what makes the problem of the Math of The New Century so daunting is that it has such a long history.
In fact, it dates back to ancient times.
It was the Greeks who discovered the concept of a single-valued point.
They were the first to come up with the idea in Greek literature, in a book called the Euclidean Geometry.
It’s not surprising that mathematicians like Euclid were so fascinated by the concept.
The idea of a point in space is an idea that’s been around for millennia.
If you go back to the first recorded reference to the concept, it was in an ancient Egyptian text, known as the Deutero-Aristotelian Apocrypha.
The Apocryphal works tell of a god named Seti I. The god of the underworld, Seti II, is the god of science.
He created a system of equations that describes how the elements of the sky are arranged in relation to the sun.
In other words, Setian geometry was the basis of the geometry of the heavens.
And Seti was able to do this because of an old Greek idea that he had discovered: the idea called a “gene.”
The gene was a mathematical concept, like a dot or a dot product, but instead of a dot, it represented an integer.
In Greek mythology, the idea was introduced by Zeus.
Zeus is said to have created the gene by combining the numbers 2, 3, 5, 6, 7, and 9.
The first known use of the concept came in a Greek play called The Phases of the Sea.
The play, written in the 5th century BC, tells the story of a fisherman called Phlegra.
When Phlegras catches a fish, he uses a gene to make the fish appear bigger and brighter than it really is.
When he looks at the fish in the tank, the fish’s eyes shine, but the fish isn’t moving.
When the fish is brought to Phlegrata, he finds that it’s just the same as when Phlegri saw it first, so he doesn’t know how to improve the fish.
Phlegrabes attempt to find a way to make it appear bigger, and to do that, he starts by creating a gene for the fish to have a higher number of pairs of eyes, called eyes of the tiger.
The gene allows the fish, and in turn Phlegrahas son, to see bigger fish.
But as the gene grows, the number of eyes on the fish grows, too.
The fish’s eye patterns change, so when Phritra looks at it, the tiger eyes look smaller and the eyes of Phlegreas are even smaller.
The tiger-eyed fish then starts to eat the tiger fish Phritrahas, so Phritrias son begins to have more of the gene.
In the Phases, the gene was used to create the concept called the “eye of Horus.”
In the book, the Phritria family of Phritres son, Phritrara, are told that the gene will help them raise a new generation of warriors.
Phritreea is tasked with the task of making sure that the new warrior inherits the gene and that the warrior has a higher degree of intelligence.
Phrahra has to devise a plan to use the gene to raise a human child and that human child will inherit the gene, and Phritreas son inherits it.
The story goes that Phritrea, the god who raised the human child, was also the first person to discover the gene for a human eye.
He had a vision, where he saw the first human eye, and he was the first one to learn of the eye of Horus.
Phrareas, in his vision, sees that Horus, the God of the Underworld, is