240 views

Uploaded by Vasile Constantin

maths and theology

- Unit Plan
- Khokon
- Alabaster, Henry (1871) the Wheel of the Law
- needs assessment questionnaire female
- Insanity Max Time Cook Guide 511QavIpuIL
- Barnetts Identity Pdf1
- hw3
- 0580_w14_ms_42
- Timetable_EOY 2011_ as at 20 Sept 2011
- Permit to Study 2013
- c001Basic Behavior of Surround Logics s Envelop
- barrettOnDewey'sLogic
- mis sop
- BSAgChem Checklist
- How to Find Last Two Digits
- AK - BMTH210 - Final Exam - Fall 2017-2018 - Version A
- EL TRABAJO DE ALAN TURING EN MORFOGÉNESIS
- http.docx
- Applied Math Note
- Ductile Design 2nd Ed - Errata

You are on page 1of 6

Mathematics and Theology

Ladislav Kvasz

If we compare the mathematics of antiquity with that of the seventeenth century, we find

differences in a whole range of aspects. For the ancients, notions like infinity, chance, space, or

motion fell outside mathematics, while in the seventeenth century new mathematical theories

about these notions appeared. I believe that this fundamental change can be ascribed to the

influence of theology. For the ancients, ontology and epistemology were in unity. They

considered the world to be as it appeared to them; the phenomena as infinity or chance, which

appeared to them as ambiguous, they held to be really so. For modern humanity, ontology

and epistemology differ in a fundamental way. The being of the world is determined by

the omniscient God, therefore it is perfect, while our knowledge of the world is determined by

our finite capacities, and therefore it is ambiguous. It is this gap between ontology and

epistemology, which makes the mathematicization of notions such as infinity or chance, Ladislav Kvasz

despite their apparent ambiguity, possible.

several topics that reveal a direct connec-

tion between mathematics and theology.

Perhaps the most famous of them is set the-

ory, connected with the transition from the

malized by using quantifiers and not predi-

cates. Nevertheless, besides such direct con-

nections between mathematics and theology

we also can find a hidden but, in my view,

an even more important influence of theol-

An

concept of the potential infinity to that of ogy on mathematics. This hidden influence

important

the actual infinity. In the works of Bernard concerns the boundary, discriminating the

Bolzano and Georg Cantor, the founders of phenomena open to mathematical descrip- influence of

set theory, we find theological influences, tion from those which defy mathematical

the analysis of which plays an important description. theology on

role in the understanding of the history of

that theory.1 In the first part of this article, I present mathematics

five examples from the history of mathemat-

Another topic revealing the encounter of ics that illustrate the deep changes which

mathematics and theology is mathematical occurred in this discipline between the late

concerns the

logic. Gottlob Frege and Bertrand Russell antiquity and the early modern era. Each of

mark the end of a long tradition focused on these examples, taken separately, is well boundary

critical examination of the various proofs of known in the history of mathematics, but by

Gods existence, in the course of which many putting them together a common pattern of

of the principles of modern logic were dis- change seems to appear. In each of the five

covered.2 To illustrate this, it is sufficient to cases, a phenomenon considered by the

mention Kants thesis, according to which ancients to defy mathematical description

existence is not a real predicate. Kant formu-

Ladislav Kvasz was born in Bratislava in 1962. He graduated in 1986 in

lated this thesis in his criticism of Anselms mathematics at the Comenius University in Bratislava. In 1995, he defended

ontological proof of Gods existence (as exis- the thesis Classification of Scientific Revolutions and received a Ph.D. in

tence is not a real predicate, from the premise philosophy. Since 1986, he has been a lecturer at the Faculty of Mathematics

that all positive predicates apply to God, his and Physics of Comenius University. He became a reader of courses in history

existence does not follow). In mathematical of mathematics in 1999. Currently, Ladislavs main field of interest is history

logic, Kants thesis is one of the principles of and philosophy of exact sciences, which he attempts to connect to a broader

the syntax of predicate calculus. In accor- cultural background. His address is: Department of Humanities, FMFI-UK,

dance with this principle, existence is for- Mlynsk dolina, 84248 Bratislava

Article

The Invisible Link Between Mathematics and Theology

was mathematicized. The thesis of this arti- the science of the determined, definite, and

cle is that monotheistic theology with its certain knowledge. That which had no peras

idea of the omniscient and omnipotent God, could not be studied using the clear and

who created the world, indirectly influenced sharp notions of mathematics.

the process of this mathematicization. In

separating ontology from epistemology, mono- Modern mathematics, in contrast to

The theistic theology opened the possibility to antiquity, makes a distinction between infi-

explain all of the ambiguity connected to nite and indefinite. We consider the infinite,

mathematics these phenomena as a result of human fini- despite the fact that it has no end (finis), to be

tude and so to understand the phenomena determined and unequivocal, and thus

of the sixteenth themselves as unambiguous, and thus acces- accessible to mathematical investigation. Be

sible to mathematical description. it an infinitely extended geometrical figure,3

and seventeenth an infinitely small quantity4 or an infinite

set,5 we consider them as belonging to math-

centuries was Shifts of the Boundaries ematics. The ancient notion of apeiron was

thus divided into two notions: the notion of

of Mathematicization in

not simply the infinite in a narrow sense, which became

Early Modern Era a part of mathematics, and the notion of the

a revival of If we want to analyze the implicit, indirect indefinite, which, as previously, has no place

way in which monotheistic theology influ- in mathematics.

the ancient enced the development of western mathe-

matics, it seems appropriate to compare the 2. Tychrandomness. Another difference

mathematics of late antiquity with that of between the ancient and modern mathe-

tradition. the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. In matics appears in the understanding of ran-

this later period, western mathematics, after domness (tych-tuch). The notion of tych,

It differed long centuries of decline and stagnation, similarly to that of apeiron, had a much

finally reached an intellectual level compa- broader meaning than our modern notion of

from the rable with the late Hellenistic era, charac- randomness; besides random events, it also

terized by the work of Archimedes and designated chance, luck, and fate in general.

mathematics Apollonius. Comparing the mathematics of Therefore, it was not accessible to mathe-

these two epochs, we find a surprising fact. matical investigation. Tych belonged in the

of the sixteenth The mathematics of the sixteenth and seven- competence of an oracle than that of mathe-

teenth centuries was not simply a revival of matics. For ordinary people, their personal

and seventeenth the ancient tradition. It differed from the fate remained hidden. From the sixteenth

mathematics of the sixteenth and seven- century onward, books on gambling started

centuries in teenth centuries in a whole range of aspects, to appear in mathematical literature, and

which, in my view, can be ascribed to the during the seventeenth century, the modern

a whole range influence of monotheistic theology on math- probability theory developed from this tradi-

ematics. In order to get a better understand- tion.6 From the viewpoint of ancient schol-

of aspects, ing of these aspects, I will concentrate on ars, a mathematical theory of tych is just as

five notions that underwent radical changes. absurd as a mathematical theory of apeiron.

which, These are the notions of infinity, chance, the And in the case of tych, the breakthrough

unknown, space, and motion. toward modern mathematics happened along

in my view, the same lines, as it did in the case of apeiron:

1. Apeironinfinity. What we refer to today the ancient notion was divided into two con-

can be ascribed as infinite was in antiquity subsumed under cepts. The first of them, the concept of ran-

the notion of apeiron (apeiron). Nevertheless, domness, became the subject of the theory of

to the influence compared with our modern notion of infin- probability, while the second one, the notion

ity, the notion of apeiron had a much broader of fate, remained beyond the boundaries of

of monotheistic meaning. It applied not only to that which exact sciences.

was infinite, but also to everything that had

theology on no boundary (i.e. no peras), that was indefi- 3. Arithmosunknown. The third change

nite, vague, or blurred. According to ancient has to do with the birth of algebra, and espe-

mathematics. scholars, apeiron was something lacking cially with the notion of the unknown, which

boundaries, lacking determination, and since Descartes is most often expressed by

therefore uncertain. Mathematical study of the letter x. Algebra was created in the

apeiron was impossible, mathematics being Arabic civilization, as the name of this math-

Ladislav Kvasz

ematical discipline indicates. The Arabic civilization is Nevertheless, early modern science is founded on the

monotheistic, similar to western civilization. Thus, follow- mathematical notion of space. Newton, for instance, took

ing my thesis about the implicit connection between the absolute space to be one of the fundamental categories

monotheistic theology and modern mathematics, the birth of his system, and he explicitly referred to it as mathe-

of algebra can be placed beside the birth of the theory of matical space.8 Thus, in complete analogy to the previous

probability and the mathematical theory of the infinite. three cases, a further region is mathematicizeda region

that from the ancients point of view defied any mathe-

First of all, I would like to stress that the ancient mathe- maticization. The new mathematical notion of space is a

maticians did not know the notion of the unknown in its narrowing of the original notion of kenn, just as infinity

modern, algebraic form. Of course, in antiquity, mathe- was a narrowing of apeiron and probability was a narrow-

maticians dealt with a rich variety of practical problems, ing of tych. We can assert that space is three dimensional,

requiring them to find a certain number. The Greek math- orientable and continuous; we can hardly ascribe any of

ematicians usually called this the unknown number these attributes to emptiness.

(arithmosariJmoV). However, in solving such problems

they proceeded in a synthetic way, using only the values

of the known quantities given in the formulation of the

problem. The unknown quantity, precisely because it was

unknown, could not be used in arithmetical operations.

From the ancient notions, which were

The basic idea of algebra is to represent the unknown

by a letter and subject it to the same arithmetical opera- broad and ambiguous [apeiron, tych,

tions as ordinary numbers.7 The purpose of the algebraic

symbolism is to overcome the epistemological barrier sep- kenn, and kinesis], narrow and specific

arating those quantities we know from those we do not

know. Thus in algebra, we work with both the known as parts [infinity, randomness, space, and

well as the unknown quantities, as if they were equivalent.

From the point of view of ancient mathematics, this is motion] were separated, and it was

something absurd, because if we do not know the value of

a quantity, we cannot determine the outcomes of the arith- only these narrower notions that were

metical operations applied to it. According to the ancient

understanding, what is undetermined cannot become the mathematicized.

subject of mathematical operations.

of the unknown, which, despite its undetermined value,

can be used as if it was fully determined. I believe that this 5. Kinesismotion. For the last example illustrating the

notion can be put alongside the notions of infinity and differences between ancient and modern mathematics, let

randomness to represent the third important break- us turn to the notion of motion. The Greek notion of kinesis

through of the boundaries of the sharply given, by which (kinhsiV), which designates motion, has a much broader

the world of mathematics was characterized in the ancient meaning than our modern notion of motion. Besides the

understanding. change of position in space, it encompasses growth, aging,

4. Kennspace. A change analogous to that of the and change of color. According to the ancient understand-

notions of infinity, probability, and the unknown occurred ing of mathematics, kinesis, like apeiron and tych, defied

in the transition from the ancient to modern mathematics mathematicization. Aristotle explained why it is impossi-

in the understanding of space. Closest to our modern ble to describe kinesis in mathematical terms. For an ancient

notion of space was the ancient notion of emptiness scholar, a mathematical theory of kinesis would be the same

(kennkenon). For the ancient philosophers, with the absurdity as a mathematical theory of apeiron or a mathe-

exception of the atomists and the Epicureans, the notion of matical theory of tych. The mathematicization of motion

emptiness was problematic. Emptiness is where there is introduced by Galileo has many aspects analogous to the

nothing, and so it has no specific attributes that can be previous cases of mathematicization described above: the

studied. Not even the atomists, who accepted the existence broad and general ancient notion of kinesis was divided

of emptiness, were able to say much about it. Thus empti- into two notions. One of them was narrower, including

ness is surely not suitable to become a subject for only changes of position (i.e., local motion) and the other,

mathematics. Mathematical knowledge is characterized by a broader one, included the rest. Galileo developed a

clear and precise notions, which is definitely not the case mathematical science only for the narrower notion of

with the notion of emptiness. local motion.9

Article

The Invisible Link Between Mathematics and Theology

became the road to God. God is an infinite

the Shifts of the being, but despite his infiniteness, he is ab-

Boundaries of solutely perfect. As soon as the notion of

infinity was applied to God, it lost its obscu-

Mathematicization rity and ambiguity.10 Theology made the

In the previous section, I brought together

notion of infinity positive, luminous, and

some examples documenting that, in the

unequivocal.11 All ambiguity and obscurity

early modern era, some new mathematical

encountered in the notion of infinity was

disciplines were founded (algebra, probability

The success of theory, and kinematics) and a radical change

interpreted as the consequence of human

finitude and imperfection alone. Infinity it-

occurred in our understanding of infinity

self was interpreted as an absolutely clear

modern and space. If we compare these five new

and sharp notion, and therefore an ideal

areas of mathematical scholarship with

subject of mathematical investigation.

mathematics ancient mathematics, we can see that in

ancient times all of these areas were consid- Similarly, in the case of the notion of ran-

consisted ered to defy mathematical description. The domness, the consequence of Gods omni-

mathematicization of these areas in the six- science was that the ambiguity of this notion

teenth and seventeenth centuries have many has lost its ontological dimension and was

precisely common features. The first of them is that reduced to a simple epistemological nega-

the ancient notions of apeiron, tych, kenn, tivity. God knows the outcome of every toss

in that and kinesis were much broader than our of a dice in advance, and it is only due to the

modern notions of infinity, randomness, finiteness of the human mind that this

it has found space, and motion, which became the bases knowledge remains hidden for us. Thus a

of the new mathematical disciplines. Today random event, at least from Gods point of

a way we strictly discriminate between the infinite view, is precisely determined and therefore

and the indeterminate, between randomness suitable for mathematical description. Now

to overcome and fate, between emptiness and space, it becomes comprehensible how the idea of a

between motion and change. Thus from the totally deterministic universe and the classi-

ancient notions, which were broad and cal interpretation of probability could origi-

the residual ambiguous, narrow and specific parts were nate in the same mind, namely in the mind

separated, and it was only these narrower of Pierre Simon de Laplace. Determinism

ambiguity notions that were mathematicized. and randomness are two aspects of the same

reality. Determinism is the ontological side

of the The second common feature of the and probability the epistemological side of

changes discussed above is that the new, the same world. According to Laplace, the

narrow notions narrow notions of infinity, probability, space, world is absolutely deterministic, but to the

and motion still preserved some degree of human mind, it is opened only in a probabil-

ambiguity. However, this residual ambigu-

of infinity, ity was much weaker than the original

istic way.

ambiguity of the ancient notions. This weak- A similar tension between the ontological

probability, ening of ambiguity was very important, definiteness (necessary for the application of

because it was precisely the ambiguity of the arithmetical operations) and epistemological

space, and notions of apeiron, tych, kenn and kinesis indefiniteness is characteristic in the notion

that led the Greek mathematicians to con- of the unknown in algebra. The unknown is

motion. sider these notions as defying mathematical unknown for us, finite beings. For God there

investigation. The success of modern mathe- are no unknowns at all. As soon as he looks

matics consisted precisely in that it has at the formulation of an algebraic problem,

found a way to overcome the residual ambi- he immediately sees the value of the un-

guity of the narrow notions of infinity, known. He has no need to solve the equa-

probability, space, and motion. tions, because due to his omniscience, he

immediately knows the solutions. Thus, in

Now we come to the third common fea- a way similar to the case of the theory of

ture of the above-mentioned changes. Let us probability, in algebra too, the ontological

first take the notion of infinity. While for the ambiguity, which prevented the Greeks from

ancients apeiron was a negative notion asso- mathematicizing this area, was transformed

ciated with going astray and losing the way, into an epistemological ambiguity, having its

Ladislav Kvasz

with respect to mathematicization.

level, motion is perfect and absolutely determined. The

Monotheistic theology brought about a

fact that it appears to us as something ambiguous (for

instance, we are not able to decide whether the free fall is

fundamental change of the general

accelerated or not) is a consequence of our imperfection

alone. The notion of space is even clearer. In his Scholium

epistemological background, in that it

generale, Newton characterized the absolute space as

Sensorium Dei. Therefore the possibility of its mathematici-

separated ontology from epistemology.

zation originates in Gods perfection. To humans, only the

relative, empirical space is accessible.

This separation led finally to the birth

of modern mathematics with its notions

of infinity, probability, the unknown,

Monotheistic Theology as a

space, and motion.

Source of the Shifts of the

Boundaries of Mathematicization

In summary, ontology and epistemology were in unity

for the ancients. They considered the world to be as it

Of course, the evidence given by five episodes from

appeared to them; the phenomena, which appeared to the history of mathematics is far from being conclusive.

them as ambiguous and dim, they held to be really so. For My aim is not to settle the question of the role of theology

modern humanity, ontology and epistemology differ in a in the development of science and mathematics, but to

fundamental way. The being of the world is determined propose an indirect method of its study. As Max Weber

by God, therefore it is unequivocal and perfect. On the analyzed the role of Protestant ethics in the development

other hand, our knowledge of the world is determined by of modern capitalism, in a similar way, it is possible to

the finite capacities of the human mind, and therefore it analyze the role of monotheistic theology in the develop-

is ambiguous and dim. It is precisely this gap between ment of modern science. Monotheistic theology, like

epistemology and ontology, which makes possible the Protestant ethics, did not directly influence its develop-

mathematicization of regions that are opened to us only in ment. Rather, it helped to create conditions in which the

an ambiguous way. If all of the perceived ambiguity is development of modern science became possible.

attributed only to human finitudei.e., if it is interpreted

as epistemologicalthe mathematicization on the onto-

logical level becomes possible. Acknowledgments

I would like to thank to Botond Gaal, Donald Gillies,

This shows that monotheistic theology probably played Eberhard Knobloch, and Pavol Zlatos for their criticism of

a more important role in the creation of modern mathe- the previous versions of this paper. I would like to express

matical sciences than usually admitted. Monotheistic the- my gratitude to the Alexander von Humboldt Foundation for

ology brought about a fundamental change of the general a scholarship at the Technical University in Berlin, which

epistemological background, in that it separated ontology made it possible for me to write this paper. I am grateful to

from epistemology. This separation led finally to the birth the editor, Roman J. Miller, and to the two anonymous

of modern mathematics with its notions of infinity, proba- referees for their helpful comments and their assistance in

bility, the unknown, space, and motion. The fundamental the preparation of the final text.

differences between early modern mathematics and the

mathematics of the Hellenistic period can be perhaps char-

acterized as breaking of the boundaries of the unequivo- Notes

cally given and opening of the world of mathematics to the 1For the discussion of the role of theological ideas in the work of

ambiguously given phenomena such as infinity, random- Georg Cantor (18451918) see chapter 6 in J. W. Dauben, Georg

Cantor: His Mathematics and Philosophy of the Infinite (Princeton:

ness, or motion. This is a fundamental change, perhaps the Princeton University Press, 1979); M. Hallet, Cantorian Set Theory

most important one since the discovery of proof and of the and Limitation of Size (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1984), and chapter

idea of an axiomatic system. And this fundamental VIII in J. Ferreirs, Labyrinth of Thought. A History of Set Theory and

change, this radical break towards modernity, is most Its Role in Modern Mathematics (Basel: Birkhauser, 1999). The theo-

logical background of the works of Bernard Bolzano (17811848)

likely linked with monotheistic theology. on set theory is discussed in P. Zlatos, Ani matematika si nemze byt

Article

The Invisible Link Between Mathematics and Theology

ist sama sebou, vahy o mnozinch, nekonecne, paradoxoch a from the works of mathematicians such as Pierre de Fermat

Gdelovych vetch (Even mathematics cannot be certain about itself, (16011665), Blaise Pascal (16231662), Christian Huygens

Essays on sets, infinity, paradoxes, and Gdels theorems, in Slo- (16291695), Johann Bernoulli (16671748), Abraham de Moivre

vak) (Bratislava: IRIS, 1995). (16671754), and many others. See F. N. David, Games, Gods and

2See Zlatos, Ani matematika si nemze byt ist sama sebou; P. Hajek, Gambling: A History of Probability and Statistical Ideas (London:

Goedeluv dukaz existence Boha (Gdels proof of Gods existence, Charles Griffin, 1962).

in Czech) in J. Malina and J. Novotn, eds., Kurt Goedel (Brno: 7Al Khwarizmi introduced around 820 three operations with the

Universitas Masarykiana, 1996), and P. Zlatos, Gdelov ontologicky unknown: al gabr, al muquabala and al radd. From the first of them,

dkaz existencie Boha (Gdels onthological proof of Gods existence, algebra got its name. See B. L. van der Waerden, A History of Alge-

in Slovak) in J. Rybr, ed., Filozofia a kognitvne vedy (Bratislava: bra: From al-Khwarizmi to Emmy Noether (Berlin: Springer, 1985).

IRIS, 2002). 8The notion of absolute space was introduced by Isaac Newton

3One of the first infinitely extended geometrical figures was studied (16431727) in the Sholium at the beginning of the first book of the

by Evangelista Torricelli (16081647) in 1646. See D. J. Struik, Philosophiae Naturalis Principia Mathematica published in 1687.

A Source Book in Mathematics, 12001800 (Cambridge, MA: Harvard 9Galileo laid the foundations of kinematics in Discorsi e

University Press, 1969), 22732. dimonstrazioni matematiche, intorno a due nuove scienze; attenenti alla

4Infinitely small quantities were used by Johannes Kepler mecanica i movimenti locali published in 1638.

(15711630) in his Nova stereometria doliorum vinariorum, published 10The change of the attitude toward the notion of infinity can be seen

in Linz in 1615 and by Galileo Galilei (15641642) in his Discorsi e by Nicolaus von Kues (14011464), see E. Knobloch, Unendlichkeit

dimonstrazioni matematiche, intorno a due nuove scienze; attenenti alla und Mathematik bei Nicolaus von Kues in A. Schrmann and B. Weiss,

mecanica i movimenti locali, published in Leiden 1638. See Struik, eds., ChemieKulturGeschichte, Festschrift fr Hans-Werner Schtt

A Source Book in Mathematics, 12001800, 192209. (Berlin: Verlag fr Geschichte der Naturwissenschaften und der

5The notion of an infinite set was introduced by Bolzano in his Technik, 2002), 2234.

Paradoxien des Unendlichen in 1851. See B. Bolzano, Paradoxien des 11A discussion of the theological background of modern science can

Unendlichen (Hamburg: Felix Meiner, 1975). be found in A. Funkenstein, Theology and the Scientific Imagination

6One of the first books on gambling was Liber de Ludo Aleae (Book on (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1986) or in B. Gaal, The

Games of Chance) written by Gerolamo Cardano (15011576) Truth of Reason and the Reality of the World (Debrecen: Debrecen

before 1565. See O. Ore, Cardano the Gambling Scholar (Princeton: Reformed College, 2002).

Princeton University Press, 1953). The theory of probability arose

Biothics,

the Big Bang,

the plight of the Condors,

mammoths,

Noahs Ark or

anything that relates to ASA interests?

Faith-Science News

on the ASA web site.

www.asa3.org

- Unit PlanUploaded byCasey
- KhokonUploaded byAnonymous ZGcs7MwsL
- Alabaster, Henry (1871) the Wheel of the LawUploaded bysengcan
- needs assessment questionnaire femaleUploaded byapi-322622552
- Insanity Max Time Cook Guide 511QavIpuILUploaded bySteven Han
- Barnetts Identity Pdf1Uploaded byRoger Penrose
- hw3Uploaded byRushil Surapaneni
- 0580_w14_ms_42Uploaded byHaider Ali
- Timetable_EOY 2011_ as at 20 Sept 2011Uploaded byWinson Chua
- Permit to Study 2013Uploaded byEdmon Mendoza Miguel Jr.
- c001Basic Behavior of Surround Logics s EnvelopUploaded bysfofoby
- barrettOnDewey'sLogicUploaded bygzalzalkovia
- mis sopUploaded byishugupta59
- BSAgChem ChecklistUploaded byvisayasstateu
- How to Find Last Two DigitsUploaded byArunddhuti Ray
- AK - BMTH210 - Final Exam - Fall 2017-2018 - Version AUploaded bykhalilghazawi
- EL TRABAJO DE ALAN TURING EN MORFOGÉNESISUploaded byDon Angelito
- http.docxUploaded byJeffery Yip
- Applied Math NoteUploaded byJazmina Mohd Sopian
- Ductile Design 2nd Ed - ErrataUploaded byapirakq
- 0606_w10_ms_12Uploaded byKhoo Kian Chai
- Convolution integral.pdfUploaded byJagan Mohan
- Bayes Tutorial3Uploaded bykeyyongpark
- nagarro4Uploaded byKunjal Jindal
- 7pcymbofqghe2nbv9eUploaded byPoon Chong Khim
- Graphs my dood.pdfUploaded byA
- new autobiographyUploaded byapi-252953828
- The ExampleUploaded byjimuso
- Elective Study Credit Request QuantilesUploaded byjstutler
- ImpUploaded bysuganya004

- Vigoureux - Units Standards Of ElectromagnetismUploaded byVasile Constantin
- Zinner-TheStarsAboveUs.pdfUploaded byVasile Constantin
- Kearney-AnIntroductionToSets.pdfUploaded byVasile Constantin
- LaserExperiments.pdfUploaded byVasile Constantin
- Vigoureux - Quartz VibratorsUploaded byVasile Constantin
- ZissosCopperwhite-LogicalDesignManualUploaded byVasile Constantin
- Oberkrieser - Chemical ArithmeticUploaded byVasile Constantin
- Machinery14 MillingUploaded byVasile Constantin
- Ultrasonic-guided-wave-based-testing-technique-for-inspection-of-multi-wire-rope-structures.pdfUploaded byVasile Constantin
- Nbs Technologic Paper t 121Uploaded byfernandopaezpy
- Kienle-ModernAstronomyAnIntroduction.pdfUploaded byVasile Constantin
- Branfield MatricesUploaded byVasile Constantin
- Том 1. Выйти Живым Из БояUploaded byVasile Constantin
- Teoria Alegerii Rationale - Curs RedusUploaded byzuzuema
- Regulament Clasificari SAHUploaded byVasile Constantin
- Regulament Clasificari SAHUploaded byVasile Constantin
- Ni Hms 487274Uploaded byVasile Constantin
- Aprecierea pozitiei-Karpov.pdfUploaded byVasile Constantin
- Masurarea satisfactiei clientilor.docUploaded byVasile Constantin
- Work Head Mechanisms Part 2Uploaded byVasile Constantin
- Ackroyd DigitalFiltersUploaded byVasile Constantin
- 1Jean-Jacques Rousseau - Contractul Social 2007Uploaded byVictoria Grosu
- Calcul Zid de SprijinUploaded byManole Dumitru

- 11287_Normal Distribution Density FUNCTION TABLE.docxUploaded bySubrat Rath
- Exponential Distribution PDF CdfUploaded byErica
- EmpFinPhDAllUploaded bySoumen Bose
- Tesis-Hidrologia EstocasticaUploaded byHector Mayol Novoa
- Chapter 1 - Mathematics of Survival AnalysisUploaded byAdrian Beh
- CHAPTER 5Uploaded byAlyanna Crisologo
- Aircraft Windshield Reliability Final PaperUploaded byAnonymous ffje1rpa
- kalmanUploaded byTinu Paul
- An Example in RugarchUploaded byGeorge MSenoir
- Barrion JCB Marzo SDUploaded byShin Marsh
- MG University MCA Syllabus 2007Uploaded bykirenpaul
- General PrinciplesUploaded byPauloAndresSepulveda
- Chapter 10Uploaded byHazwan
- Old Math 478 Exam 3Uploaded bysweetindianboy111
- Jain Un Syllabus 4th SemUploaded byAnshul Lall
- Probabilistic Analysis of General Manpower – SCBZ Machine System with Exponential Production, General Sales and General RecruitmentUploaded byIOSRjournal
- Nonparametric Statistical Inference (Gibbons; Chakrabort) (4ed.) 2003Uploaded byMinoru Oikawa
- hw5soln_06.pdfUploaded bysubash1111@gmail.com
- This Chapter Introduces Probabilistic Analysis and Randomized AlgorithmsUploaded byaditya gair
- math mcq probabilityUploaded byAyushMitra
- DISTRIBUTION OF WAVES AND WAVE LOADSUploaded byChien Manh Nguyen
- Longitudinal Data Analysis - Note Set 14Uploaded byXi Chen
- Statistical dispersion - Wikipedia.pdfUploaded bykirthi83
- geosta1Uploaded byYogi Prianda Putra
- Chapter 3 Discrete Random Variable.pdfUploaded byLizhe Khor
- Assignment (Probabilty Theory Probability Distribution, Correlation Regression AnanlysisUploaded byishikadhamija24
- Assignment 2 q3 Solutions)Uploaded byrhlongwa
- Last Penrose 13052017Uploaded byphalguni nanda
- Random Vector 2Uploaded byNamdev
- Class 03Uploaded byloc1409