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RJBehemoth: Thanks for the chapter!My Extraordinary Achievements · C145
GodharemZ: First ! Thx for chapter ! Pls mass release ! This novel makes my dayI Can Respawn In The Apocalypse! · C29
LNG: I hope he .... Boosts.... Her mothers cultivation too.... For safety.....Profane Prince of Domination · C36
RJBehemoth: EXP sect!The First Order · C74
RJBehemoth: Thanks for the chapter!I Can Respawn In The Apocalypse! · C28
Mad_potato: What do I get for comment "First"The First Order · C72
DepositRefund: Mass release pls!The First Order · C70
Moepop1: Cool, author could've boosted filler with the other sins' descriptions but didn't I appreciate it.I Can Respawn In The Apocalypse! · C25
So I Am A Demon Descendent! · C1
So I Am A Demon Descendent! · C1
SmilingReader: A teachers greatest weapon-homework 😱The First Order · C27
RJBehemoth: Thanks for the chapter!I Can Respawn In The Apocalypse! · C12
HaulferBleu: Meng Fan also motivates me to go outside but i always rapidly lose motivation after seeing my computer in the side of my room.My Extraordinary Achievements · C118
Shadizar: 'Bro, what trauma did you go through?'
'Well sis I was gunned down by terrorists in an heroic sacrifice and as a reward I was reborn 3 months into the past with a system that's encouraged me to change my entire life for the better.'My Extraordinary Achievements · C87
The biggest mystery in mathematics: Shinichi Mochizuki and the impenetrable proof
A Japanese mathematician claims to have solved one of the most important problems in his field. The trouble is, hardly anyone can work out whether he's right. - Davide Castelvecchi October 2015
Sometime on the morning of 30 August 2012, Shinichi Mochizuki quietly posted four papers on his website.
The papers were huge — more than 500 pages in all — packed densely with symbols, and the culmination of more than a decade of solitary work. They also had the potential to be an academic bombshell. In them, Mochizuki claimed to have solved the abc conjecture, a 27-year-old problem in number theory that no other mathematician had even come close to solving. If his proof was correct, it would be one of the most astounding achievements of mathematics this century and would completely revolutionize the study of equations with whole numbers.
Mochizuki, however, did not make a fuss about his proof. The respected mathematician, who works at Kyoto University's Research Institute for Mathematical Sciences (RIMS) in Japan, did not even announce his work to peers around the world. He simply posted the papers, and waited for the world to find out.
Probably the first person to notice the papers was Akio Tamagawa, a colleague of Mochizuki's at RIMS. He, like other researchers, knew that Mochizuki had been working on the conjecture for years and had been finalizing his work. That same day, Tamagawa e-mailed the news to one of his collaborators, number theorist Ivan Fesenko of the University of Nottingham, UK. Fesenko immediately downloaded the papers and started to read. But he soon became “bewildered”, he says. “It was impossible to understand them.”
Fesenko e-mailed some top experts in Mochizuki's field of arithmetic geometry, and word of the proof quickly spread. Within days, intense chatter began on mathematical blogs and online forums (see Nature http://doi.org/725; 2012). But for many researchers, early elation about the proof quickly turned to scepticism. Everyone — even those whose area of expertise was closest to Mochizuki's — was just as flummoxed by the papers as Fesenko had been. To complete the proof, Mochizuki had invented a new branch of his discipline, one that is astonishingly abstract even by the standards of pure maths. “Looking at it, you feel a bit like you might be reading a paper from the future, or from outer space,” number theorist Jordan Ellenberg, of the University of Wisconsin–Madison, wrote on his blog a few days after the paper appeared.
Three years on, Mochizuki's proof remains in mathematical limbo — neither debunked nor accepted by the wider community. Mochizuki has estimated that it would take a maths graduate student about 10 years to be able to understand his work, and Fesenko believes that it would take even an expert in arithmetic geometry some 500 hours. So far, only four mathematicians say that they have been able to read the entire proof.
Basically this Prof claims he has solved a bid conjecture... But people cannot understand his theses... So no one can prove or disprove his claim...Scholar's Advanced Technological System · C293
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