Good Mathematician vs. Great Mathematician Ben Orlin Reflections December 16, 2015December 14, 2015 1 Minute Share this:FacebookTwitterMoreEmailLike this:Like Loading... Taggedgoodnessgreatnesswhat makes a mathematician Published December 16, 2015December 14, 2015
27 thoughts on “Good Mathematician vs. Great Mathematician”
Reblogged this on addictedtogreatness.
Reblogged this on chronicle0545.
What’s a rigorous argument?
And a world-class mathematician creates problems for generations of great mathematicians.
I appreciate this blog because the posts here always seem to capture the small details that make maths so amazing… and then relate them profoundly for the subtleties.
A good mathematician tries the next problem, a great mathematician tries the hardest problem?
A great mathematician unveils a terribly hard problem hidden in what seemed to be a too easy problem.
A great mathematician incorporates mathematical intuition into their personality and emotions, applying it to completely nonmathematical things. (God-mode mathematician incorporates mathematical rigour into their personality and emotions, solving all of humanity’s problems using math.)
Reblogged this on Análise Real.
a good mathematician enjoys maths
a great mathematician cannot do anything than love d enjoyment maths brings
Por si alguien de clase lee esto, un buen matemático aprueba, el gran matemático suspende porque prefiere jugársela al final.
Nos mola el riesgo.
Reblogged this on Astrolábio.
Why not just use the bottom half of the pencil. and if you need to erase pick up the top half. or sharping the top half and have both. 🙂 I love your humor.
Reblogged this on Satriawan's Trash Bin and commented:
Replace “Mathematician” with “Engineer” and it’s still relevant!
Reblogged this on ξ-blog and commented:
Ack så sant!
Intelligence finds the best solution; genius creates a beautiful, new solution.
A good mathematician is humanly inclined while a great mathematician is superhumanly inclined.