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Luis Miguel Iglesias Albarrán

Euclid's Elements - Los elementos de Euclides - 0 views

    Euclid's Elements form one of the most beautiful and influential works of science in the history of humankind. Its beauty lies in its logical development of geometry and other branches of mathematics. It has influenced all branches of science but none so much as mathematics and the exact sciences. The Elements have been studied 24 centuries in many languages starting, of course, in the original Greek, then in Arabic, Latin, and many modern languages. I'm creating this version of Euclid's Elements for a couple of reasons. The main one is to rekindle an interest in the Elements, and the web is a great way to do that. Another reason is to show how Java applets can be used to illustrate geometry. That also helps to bring the Elements alive. The text of all 13 Books is complete, and all of the figures are illustrated using the Geometry Applet, even those in the last three books on solid geometry that are three-dimensional. I still have a lot to write in the guide sections and that will keep me busy for quite a while. This edition of Euclid's Elements uses a Java applet called the Geometry Applet to illustrate the diagrams. If you enable Java on your browser, then you'll be able to dynamically change the diagrams. In order to see how, please read Using the Geometry Applet before moving on to the Table of Contents.

Algebra 1 Teachers: How to put math/science symbols and equations (almost) anywhere - 2 views

    Pistas para escribir símbolos matemáticos y ecuaciones en una gran variedad de aplicaciones: Open Office, como caracter ASCII, Google Docs, Microsoft, etc.

Mathalon Mathematics Problem Website - 4 views

    Mathematics is the King of Arts and the Queen of all Sciences Página que propone problemas a resolver, en inglés.
Luis Miguel Iglesias Albarrán

Mathematical Treasures - 3 views

    MATHEMATICAL TREASURES Historical mathematical materials, including texts, documents, and artifacts from the collections of David Eugene Smith and George Arthur Plimpton. These treasures are online through the cooperation of Columbia University Libraries and The Mathematical Association of America. See the full index of Mathematical Treasures on the MAA Mathematical Sciences Digital Library.
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