**Mathematics**

- Exponentiation
- Statistical power
- Power of a point

Read more about this topic: Power

### Other articles related to "mathematics":

... At Heiligenstadt, he taught

**mathematics**, Hebrew and Syriac, and produced a show of fireworks and moving scenery for the visiting Elector Archbishop of Mainz, showing early evidence of his interest in ... He joined the priesthood in 1628 and became professor of ethics and

**mathematics**at the University of Würzburg, where he also taught Hebrew and Syriac ... city for the rest of his life, and from 1638, he taught

**mathematics**, physics and oriental languages at the Collegio Romano for several years before being released to devote himself to research ...

... Toeplitz's father and grandfather were

**mathematics**teachers ... Toeplitz studied

**mathematics**in the University of Breslau and was awarded a doctorate in algebraic geometry in 1905 ...

**Mathematics**faculty included David Hilbert, Felix Klein, and Hermann Minkowski ...

**Mathematics**- Foundational Crisis - Philosophical Views - Logicism

... Logicism is one of the schools of thought in the philosophy of

**mathematics**, putting forth the theory that

**mathematics**is an extension of logic and therefore some or all

**mathematics**is reducible to logic ...

... He graduated from technical

**mathematics**at the Department of

**mathematics**and physics of then Faculty for natural sciences and technology (FNT) of the University of ... He taught and solved problems from many fields the usage of

**mathematics**in natural and social sciences, statistics, mechanics, classical applied

**mathematics**...

**Mathematics**As Science

... Gauss referred to

**mathematics**as "the Queen of the Sciences" ... Of course,

**mathematics**is in this sense a field of knowledge ... empirical experimentation and observation is negligible in

**mathematics**, compared to natural sciences such as psychology, biology, or physics ...

### Famous quotes containing the word mathematics:

“I must study politics and war that my sons may have liberty to study *mathematics* and philosophy.”

—John Adams (1735–1826)

“*Mathematics* alone make us feel the limits of our intelligence. For we can always suppose in the case of an experiment that it is inexplicable because we don’t happen to have all the data. In *mathematics* we have all the data ... and yet we don’t understand. We always come back to the contemplation of our human wretchedness. What force is in relation to our will, the impenetrable opacity of *mathematics* is in relation to our intelligence.”

—Simone Weil (1909–1943)

“... though *mathematics* may teach a man how to build a bridge, it is what the Scotch Universities call the humanities, that teach him to be civil and sweet-tempered.”

—Amelia E. Barr (1831–1919)