SSC EV Higher Mathematics Question 2017 Barishal Board. Mathematicians seek patterns and formulate new conjectures. Mathematicians solve the truth or falsity of conjectures by mathematical proof. The research needed to solve mathematical problems can take years, or even centuries of investigation supported. Since the pioneering work of Giuseppe Peano (1858-1932), David Hilbert (1862-1943), and others on the axiomatic systems by the end of the 19th century, it became customary to show that mathematical research establishing the truth by rigorous deduction from axioms of appropriately chosen and definitions. When these structures are good mathematical models of real phenomena, mathematical reasoning can give an overview or predictions on nature.

## SSC EV Higher Mathematics Question 2017 Barishal Board

SSC EV Higher Mathematics All Board Same Question 2018. Mathematicians seek patterns and formulate new conjectures. Mathematicians solve the truth or falsity of conjectures by mathematical proof. The research needed to solve mathematical problems can take years, or even centuries of investigation supported.

Since the pioneering work of Giuseppe Peano (1858-1932), David Hilbert (1862-1943), and others on the axiomatic systems by the end of the 19th century, it became customary to show that mathematical research establishing the truth by rigorous deduction from axioms of appropriately chosen and definitions. When these structures are good mathematical models of real phenomena, mathematical reasoning can give an overview or predictions on nature.

Ignoring the mathematical nature of our world is short-sighted. Computer scientists know this historical lesson well: mathematics was part of their toolkit from the beginning.

The mathematician Alan Turing invented the first computer (although some scholars think it was Charles Babbage in the 1830s). During World War II, Turing built his German code-breaking computing machine during World War II. At the time, no one had a clue that such technology would lead to the computers we know of today. Modern computers all rely on the basic conceptual architecture that Turing introduced. We now use our laptops, tablets, and phones to conduct commerce, communicate, and socialize on an unprecedented global scale.

Without mathematics, we aren’t going to make much sense of the universe. But it isn’t a panacea. Literature, music and the visual arts give us another a platform to explore reality. We are moved by the Mona Lisa or the latest pop song is the way different and more immediate than the Langlands program in number theory or Perelman’s proof of the Poincaré conjecture.

Mathematics doesn’t have to exist in competition with the arts or any other discipline. Rather, it complements them, making their study richer and our human experience broader. Mathematical biology is a good example. We are witnessing the unprecedented application of mathematics to topics like the spread of disease and the study of protein networks.

The figure below shows a recent mathematical model for interventions in the spread of the Ebola epidemic in West Africa. A step towards the cure of certain diseases such as cancer might rely on the analysis of biological data using complex mathematical models. We can only speculate what will occur when mathematics synthesizes more fully with these and other fields.

Bruns told me once that mathematics is a by-product of an affluent society. There is undeniable wisdom in that; if we are concerned about things like finding food or adequate shelter, then noncommutative algebraic geometry seems irrelevant.

What Bruns didn’t reference in his comment is that we can’t progress as a culture without new advances in mathematics. We likely won’t cure diseases, explore space, or even tackle climate change without a greater understanding of mathematics. We also need parallel advances in the sciences, engineering, humanities, the arts, medicine, to face new and old challenges.

While mathematics is not the only important thing in education, it is an essential part of it. Ignoring that makes your world view more narrow. We must not allow ourselves to be cut off from a deeper understanding of the beautiful mathematical language inherent in nature.

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