Math Clock Each numeral on the clock is replaced with a mathematical equation with a solution equal to that number. |
Math Clock (constants) Each numeral on the clock is replaced with an approximation: a rational multiple of a mathematical constant with an approximation error of less than 10e-6. |
Math Clock (hours and minutes) The numbers on the clock are replaced with quadratic equations whose solutions indicate the hours or minutes. |
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Math Clock (AM-PM) The numbers on the clock are replaced with quadratic equations whose solutions indicate the hours in the morning or afternoon. |
Math Clock (AM-PM-Minutes) The numerals on the clock are replaced with cubic polynomials whose solutions indicate the minutes, the hours in the morning or the hours in the afternoon. |
Math Clock (base 36) The numerals on the clock are replaced by decimal numbers that when expressed in base 36 spell out these numerals, using A = 11, B = 12, etc. |
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Newton Raphson fractal The Newton-Raphson algorithm for finding the roots of an equation in the complex plane can generate beautiful fractals describing the boundaries of its convergence regions. |
You can fool some of the people all of the time "You can fool some of the people all of the time, and all of the people some of the time, but you can not fool all of the people all of the time." This quote is often attributed to Abraham Lincoln. |
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The most interesting man in the world of physics Isaac Newton, the grandfather of physics, is credited with inventing calculus using the concepts of fluxions and fluents. Gottfried Leibniz independently developed calculus using differentials. |
The most interesting man in the world of calculus Gottfried Leibniz made many contributions to mathematics, including the invention of calculus independent from Isaac Newton using differentials. |
Pierre de Fermat's last theorem Pierre de Fermat wrote in the margin of a book that he found a marvelous proof of a theorem, but didn't have room in the margin to write it down. More than 350 years later the theorem is proved. |
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Calculus Newton Style Isaac Newton, the grandfather of physics, and arguably the most interesting man in the world of physics, is credited with inventing calculus using the concepts of fluxions and fluents. |
Calculus Leibniz style Gottfried Leibniz invented calculus using differentials. Isaac Newton independently developed calculus using fluxions and fluents. |
Team Isaac and Team Gottfried Isaac Newton, the grandfather of physics, is credited with inventing calculus using the concepts of fluxions and fluents. Gottfried Leibniz independently developed calculus using differentials. |
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The Born Identity This equation in quantum mechanics describes the relationship between the position and the momentum of a particle and was postulated by Max Born in 1925. |
Golden Ratio Yin and Yang A Yin and Yang design inspired by the Golden Ratio (phi = 1.6180339887498948482045868343...). Achieve mathematical and philosophical harmony. |
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A penny saved is a penny earned "A penny saved is a penny earned" is an old adage that is often misattributed to Benjamin Franklin, written here as an equation with C-like syntax. |
An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure "An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure": This quote by Benjamin Franklin is expressed as an equation. |
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Genius is 1% inspiration and 99% perspiration Thomas Edison's famous quote "Genius is 1% inspiration and 99% perspiration" written as a mathematical equation |
Every cloud has a silver lining The old adage "every cloud has a silver lining" expressed as a rebus/equation. |
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Knowledge is power Knowledge is power where power is expressed as a physics equation: the derivative of Work with respect to time. |
It's over 9000! A popular internet meme and an interesting equation involving a sum of consecutive squares that evaluates to an integer. |
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To be or not to be, that is the question A mathematical equation is used to describe the famous line in Hamlet's soliloquy from William Shakespeare's play: "To be or not to be, that is the question". |
To be or not to be, that is the question (logic ci A logic circuit is used to describe the famous line in Hamlet's soliloquy from William Shakespeare's play: "To be or not to be, that is the question". |
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Science Rocks The phrase "Science Rocks" is spelled out using symbols from the periodic table of elements. The element Neon (Ne) was turned upside down in order to get the required letters for the word "science". |
Science Rules The phrase "Science Rules" is spelled out using symbols from the periodic table of elements. The element Neon (Ne) was turned upside down in order to get the required letters for the word "science". |
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Science is Fun The phrase "Science is Fun" is spelled out using symbols from the periodic table of elements. The element Neon (Ne) was turned upside down in order to get the required letters for the word "science". |
Science is Cool The phrase "Science is Cool" is spelled out using symbols from the periodic table of elements. The element Neon (Ne) was turned upside down in order to get the required letters for the word "science". |
I Love Science "I Love Science" is spelled out using symbols from the periodic table. Lv is Livermorium, named after Lawrence Livermore National Lab & was recently (May 2012) renamed from the old name ununhexium. |
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Science Teacher Symbols from the periodic table of elements are used to compose the words "Science Teacher". The element Neon (Ne) is placed upside down to complete the word "Science". |
I Teach Science Symbols from the periodic table of elements are used to compose the phrase "I Teach Science". The element Neon (Ne) is placed upside down to complete the word "Science". |
Science Camp The words "Science Camp" are spelled out using symbols from the periodic table of elements. The element Neon (Ne) was turned upside down in order to get the required letters for the word "science". |
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Science Class The words "Science Class" are spelled out using symbols from the periodic table of elements. The element Neon (Ne) was turned upside down in order to get the required letters for the word "science". |
Math Teacher The words "Math Teacher" are spelled out using numbers and mathematical symbols, including the summation sign, the ceiling signs and the subset sign. |
Math Rocks The phrase "Math Rocks" is spelled out using numbers and mathematical symbols, including the summation sign, the plus sign and the subset sign. |
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Math Rules The phrase "Math Rules" is spelled out using numbers and mathematical symbols, including the summation sign, the plus sign and the set union sign. |
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I Love Math Numbers and math symbols are used to spell the phrase "I Love Math". Symbols used include disjunction, set membership, partial derivative, summation and addition. |
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command not found How did we survive before multi-touch screens? I grew up using command line interfaces and it is interesting to see the progression to a mouse/GUI interface and now to the multi-touch interface. |
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Math is Fun "Math is fun" is spelled out using mathematical symbols. "M" is the summation sign turned sideways. "a" is alpha, "t" is the + sign, "h" is the reduced Planck's (or Dirac's) constant. |