20211029, 15:47  #1 
Aug 2002
2^{3}×7×151 Posts 
Where Transcendental Numbers Hide in Everyday Math

20211029, 18:23  #2  
Feb 2017
Nowhere
53×109 Posts 
Quote:
Quote:


20211029, 21:06  #3 
Dec 2012
The Netherlands
1,759 Posts 
It's a pity they didn't mention the continued fraction for e

20211030, 15:32  #4 
Feb 2017
Nowhere
53×109 Posts 
If n > 1 is an integer, a permutation  the group of permutations of the set of integers from 1 to n  is called a derangement if it has no fixed points; that is, for k = 1 to n.
The number of derangements in S_{n} may be determined by "inclusionexclusion." The proportion of elements in S_{n} which are derangements is which is a partial sum of the Taylor series for 1/e. Last fiddled with by Dr Sardonicus on 20211030 at 15:33 Reason: xignif topsy 
20211126, 16:56  #5 
Aug 2002
8456_{10} Posts 

Thread Tools  
Similar Threads  
Thread  Thread Starter  Forum  Replies  Last Post 
Alternative Math for Lucas Lehmer Testing and Perfect Numbers  LarsNet  Miscellaneous Math  0  20210309 22:44 
What is the most efficient way to run math programs (large numbers)?  mersenne1588  Hardware  16  20210123 18:08 
Nuke attack  run or hide?  MooMoo2  Soap Box  40  20180119 23:48 
Why does prime95 hide itself on XP?  Unregistered  Information & Answers  11  20101118 09:33 
Please hide the secet forum  wblipp  Forum Feedback  0  20070331 20:43 