What will the next transcendental number be

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  • Transcendent Equations

    To the transcendent (non-algebraic) equations include the exponential equations, logarithmic equations, and trigonometric equations. The algebraic equations also include the root equations.


  • Real numbers

    The range of rational numbers and the range of irrational numbers together form the range of real numbers. Real numbers can be represented on the number line, each real number has exactly one point and each point has exactly one real number.

    From the content:

    [...] Transcendent Numbers The irrational numbers can be divided into algebraically irrational and transcendent Numbers . [...]


  • Equations

    An equation is a mathematical expression made up of two terms connected by the equal sign. The two terms are called the left and right side of the equation.

    From the content:

    [...] If one assumes that possible simplifications have been carried out, one can divide equations (based on a division of functions) into algebraic and transcendent Divide equations. To the algebraic equations [...]


  • Linear interpolation

    When working with tables such as sine or logarithm tables, there is a problem in determining the corresponding function values ​​for values ​​that lie between the tabulated ones (or, conversely, for function values ​​that do not appear directly in the tables, the corresponding arguments).

    From the content:

    [...] read off. It is not easy to calculate function values ​​for many functions. This is especially true for transcendent Functions such as angle, logarithm and exponential functions. [...]


  • Euler's number

    Euler's number e with e = 2.718 281 828 459 045 235 360 287 471 352 ... is an important number for science and especially for mathematics. It lies in many growth resp.

    From the content:

    [...] 1000 2.71692393 2.71964086 5000 2.71801005 2.71855365 10000 2.71814593 2.71841774 Euler's number is like π a transcendent Number. [...]


  • Johann Heinrich Lambert

    * August 26, 1728 Mulhouse † September 25, 1777 Berlin JOHANN HEINRICH LAMBERT was a member of the Berlin Academy of Sciences. His work in the mathematical field dealt with the irrationality of the number π, the hyperbolic functions and the Euclidean axiom of parallels.

    From the content:

    [...] Furthermore, he already suspected that both e and π transcendent Numbers are (which, however, could only be proven in the next century by CHARLES HEMITE and FERDINAND LINDEMANN). [...]


  • Algebraic equations

    In an algebraic equation, only algebraic arithmetic operations are performed on the variable; That is, the variables are added, subtracted, multiplied, divided, raised to the power or square.

    From the content:

    [...] are called transcendent Equations. These include exponential equations, logarithmic equations, and trigonometric (goniometric) equations. [...]


  • Circle number

    The circumference of a circle is proportional to its diameter. The proportionality factor is called circle number and is denoted by the Greek letter π (pronounced: pi). The circumference of a circle is proportional to its diameter.

    From the content:

    [...] In 1882 the German mathematician FERDINAND LINDEMANN (1852 to 1939) proved that the circle number π is a transcendent Number is. [...]


  • Walt Whitman

    * May 31, 1819 in West Hills (near Huntington, New York) † March 26, 1892 in Camden (New Jersey) WALT WHITMAN is considered the most important American poet of the 19th century.

    From the content:

    [...] His 400 poems summarized in the volume Leaves of Grass (1855) are related to the people as well as from the ideas of the Transcendentalists embossed. WHITMAN, who never went to high school [...]


  • Immanuel Kant

    While his critical philosophy made IMMANUEL KANT a pioneer of European modernism, his life took place almost exclusively in Königsberg. In 1740 he began studying mathematics and physics, theology, philosophy and classical Latin literature at the Albertina, Königsberg University.

    From the content:

    [...] they cannot be obtained from experience. Therefore they belong a priori (in advance) to the transcendental Subject. By KANTS Transcendental philosophy [...]


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