Tuesday, 12 August 2014

Mathematical constant

From Wikipedia, the free reference book

A numerical steady is an exceptional number, normally a true number, that is "fundamentally fascinating in some way".[1] Constants emerge in numerous distinctive zones of science, with constants, for example, e and π happening in such various settings as geometry, number hypothesis and math.

What it implies for a consistent to emerge "commonly", and what makes a steady "intriguing", is eventually a matter of taste, and some scientific constants are outstanding more for recorded reasons than for their inherent numerical investment. The more mainstream constants have been considered all through the ages and figured to numerous decimal spots.

All scientific constants are quantifiable numbers and normally are likewise calculable numbers (Chaitin's steady being a huge special case).

Substance  [hide]

1 Common scientific constants

1.1 Archimedes' steady π

1.2 Euler's number e

1.3 Pythagoras' steady √2

1.4 The nonexistent unit i

2 Constants in developed science

2.1 The Feigenbaum constants α and δ

2.2 Apéry's steady ζ(3)

2.3 The brilliant degree φ

2.4 The Euler–mascheroni steady γ

2.5 Conway's steady λ

2.6 Khinchin's steady K

3 Mathematical interests and unspecified constants

3.1 Simple delegates of sets of numbers

3.2 Chaitin's steady Ω

3.3 Unspecified constants

3.3.1 In integrals

3.3.2 In differential mathematical statements

4 Notation

4.1 Representing constants

4.2 Symbolizing and naming of constants

5 Table of chose scientific constants

6 See likewise

7 Notes

8 Extern

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