In: Other Topics

Submitted By talihinaskyy

Words 312

Pages 2

Words 312

Pages 2

Professor Dent

Math 104

9/2/2013

Johann Carl Friedrich Gauss

Carl Friedrich Gauss is known as the "Prince of Mathematics," before the age of tender of three, Carl genius was first discovered by his parents when he calculative ability to correct his father's arithmetic. Carl Gauss was born in 1777 in Brunswick, Germany. His revolutionary nature was demonstrated at age twelve, when he began questioning the axioms of Euclid. Gauss also continued his education at the age of 14 with the help of the Duke of Brunswick, Carl Wilhelm Ferdinand he began attending College. His genius was confirmed at the age of 19 when he proved that the regular n-gon was constructible if n is the product of distinct prime Fermat numbers although his parents already discovered his intelligent gift.. Also at age 19, he proved Fermat's conjecture that every number is the sum of three triangle numbers. At age 24 Gauss published his first book Disquisitiones Arithmeticae, which is considered one of the greatest books of pure mathematics ever. Gauss is also considered at the greatest theorem proven ever. “Several important theorems and lemmas bear his name; he was first to produce a complete proof of Euclid's Fundamental Theorem of Arithmetic; and first to produce a rigorous proof of the Fundamental Theorem of Algebra Gauss himself used "Fundamental Theorem" to refer to Euler's Law of Quadratic Reciprocity. Gauss built the theory of complex numbers into its modern form, including the notion of "monogenic" functions which are now ubiquitous in mathematical physics.“(http://www.math.wichita.edu/history/men/gauss.html) Gauss developed the arithmetic of congruences and became the premier number theoretician of all time. Other contributions of Gauss include working in several areas of physics, and the invention of a heliotrope.

Refrences

Karolee Weller Carl Fredich Gauss…...

...DISTRIBUSI PROBABILITAS Amiyella Endista Email : amiyella.endista@yahoo.com Website : www.berandakami.wordpress.com BioStatistik Distribusi Probabilitas Kunci aplikasi probabilitas dalam statistik adalah memperkirakan terjadinya peluang/probabilitas yang dihubungkan dengan terjadinya peristiwa tersebut dalam beberapa keadaan. Jika kita mengetahui keseluruhan probabilitas dari kemungkinan outcome yang terjadi, seluruh probabilitas kejadian tersebut akan membentuk suatu distribusi probabilitas. BioStatistik Macam Distribusi Probabilitas 1. 2. 3. Distribusi Binomial (Bernaulli) Distribusi Poisson Distribusi Normal (Gauss) BioStatistik 1. Distribusi Binomial Penemu Distribusi Binomial adalah James Bernaulli sehingga dikenal sebagai Distribusi Bernaulli. Menggambarkan fenomena dengan dua hasil atau outcome. Contoh: peluang sukses dan gagal,sehat dan sakit, dsb. BioStatistik Syarat Distribusi Binomial 1. 2. Jumlah trial merupakan bilangan bulat. Contoh melambungkan coin 2 kali, tidak mungkin 2 ½ kali. Setiap eksperiman mempunyai dua outcome (hasil). Contoh: sukses/gagal,laki/perempuan, sehat/sakit,setuju/tidak setuju. BioStatistik Syarat Distribusi Binomial 3. Peluang sukses sama setiap eksperimen. Contoh: Jika pada lambungan pertama peluang keluar mata H/sukses adalah ½, pada lambungan seterusnya juga ½. Jika sebuah dadu, yang diharapkan adalah keluar mata lima, maka dikatakan peluang sukses adalah 1/6, sedangkan......

Words: 1270 - Pages: 6

...for the geometry of space itself. Several important theorems and concepts are named after Riemann, e.g. the Riemann-Roch theorem, a key connection among topology, complex analysis and algebraic geometry. He was so prolific and original that some of his work went unnoticed (for example, Weierstrass became famous for showing a nowhere-differentiable continuous function; later it was found that Riemann had casually mentioned one in a lecture years earlier). Like his mathematical peers (Gauss, Archimedes, Newton), Riemann was intensely interested in physics. His theory unifying electricity, magnetism and light was supplanted by Maxwell's theory; however modern physics, beginning with Einstein's relativity, relies on Riemann's notions of the geometry of space. Riemann's teacher was Carl Gauss, who helped steer the young genius towards pure mathematics. Gauss selected "On the hypotheses that Lie at the Foundations of Geometry" as Riemann's first lecture; with this famous lecture Riemann advanced Gauss' initial effort in differential geometry, extended it to multiple dimensions, and introduced the new and important theory of differential manifolds. Five years later, to celebrate his election to the Berlin Academy, Riemann presented a lecture "On the Number of Prime Numbers Less Than a Given Quantity," for which "Number" he presented and proved an exact formula, albeit weirdly complicated and seemingly intractable. Numerous papers have been written on the distribution of primes, but...

Words: 828 - Pages: 4

...= Ag(x, z)h(y, z)eik(x 2 +y2 )/[2q(z)] eip(z) . (2.1) By replacing this solution into the paraxial wave equation we get solution for g and h in terms of Hermite polynomials. The ﬁnal solution is √ √ A 2x 2y −(x2+y2 )/w(z)2 ik(x2 +y2 )/[2R(z)] −iϕ(z) Hm ( )Hn ( )e e e . (2.2) Em,n (x, y, z) = w(z) w(z) w(z) The beam described by this solution is known as a Hermite-Gauss beam. The indices m and n of the Hermite polynomials provide a family of solutions. We deﬁne the order of the solution by N = n + m. Modes of the same order are degenerate in laser resonators. The lowest-order Hermite polynomials Hm (v) are H0 (v) = 1 H1 (v) = 2v H2 (v) = 4v 2 − 2 (2.3) (2.4) (2.5) From Eq. 2.3 we can conclude that the solution of Gaussian beams discussed earlier (Eq. 2.22) is only the zero-order (N = 0) solution of Eq. 2.2. 15 16 CHAPTER 2. HIGH-ORDER GAUSSIAN BEAMS Figures 2.1 (a) and (b) show graphs of the amplitude of the HG10 and HG20 modes, respectively. To the right of the graphs are pictures of the corresponding laser-beam modes. Figure 2.1: Graphs of the amplitude and pictures of Hermite-Gauss modes: (a)HG10, (b) HG20, (c) HG30. Exercise 4 Consider the amplitude of the general solution of the wave equation in rectangular coordinates, Eq. 2.2, at z = z0. Make sketches of 1. E00 (x, 0, z0) vs. x and E00(0, y, z0) vs. y. 2. E01 (x, 0, z0) vs. x and E01(0, y, z0) vs. y. 3. E02 (x, 0, z0) vs. x and E02(0, y, z0) vs. y. 4. E11 (x, 0, z0) vs. x and E11(0, y, z0)......

Words: 13971 - Pages: 56

...Iterative Methods for Solving Sets of Equations 2.1 The Gauss-Seidel Method The Gauss-Seidel method may be used to solve a set of linear or nonlinear algebraic equations. We will illustrate the method by solving a heat transfer problem. For steady state, no heat generation, and constant k, the heat conduction equation is simplified to Laplace equation (2T = 0 For 2-dimensional heat transfer in Cartesian coordinate [pic] + [pic] = 0 The above equation can be put in the finite difference form. We divide the medium of interest into a number of small regions and apply the heat equation to these regions. Each sub-region is assigned a reference point called a node or a nodal point. The average temperature of a nodal point is then calculated by solving the resulting equations from the energy balance. Accurate solutions can be obtained by choosing a fine mesh with a large number of nodes. We will discuss an example from Incropera’s1 text to illustrate the method. Example 2.1-1 A long column with thermal conductivity k = 1 W/m(oK is maintained at 500oK on three surfaces while the remaining surface is exposed to a convective environment with h = 10 W/m2(oK and fluid temperature T(. The cross sectional area of the column is 1 m by 1 m. Using a grid spacing (x = (y = 0.25 m, determine the steady-state temperature distribution in the column and the heat flow to the fluid per unit length of the column. Solution The cross sectional area of the column is......

Words: 1349 - Pages: 6

...Carl Friedrich Gauss was born on April 30,1977 in Brunswick, Germany. Gauss was a mathematician and scientist who has had a major impact in mathematics during and after his lifetime and was also known as the “prince of mathematics“. At the age of seven, Carl Friedrich Gauss started elementary school and his potential was noticed immediately ,his teachers were amazed when Gauss summed the integers from one to one hundred instantly by spotting that the sum was fifty pairs of numbers each pair summing to one hundred one .The teachers at his school were so shocked that a seven year old boy could achieve this goal and it got him recognized by the Duke of Brunswick in 1792 when he was given a stipend to allow him to pursue his education .He continued his education in 1795 when he went to the University of Gottingen , but he did not earn his diploma there. However he left his mark at the university because he made a discovery of the construction of a regular 17-gon by ruler and compasses and that was a major discovery in the time of Greek mathematics. Gauss went back to Brunswick where he received his degree. The Duke of Brunswick believed in Gauss and wanted him to submit a dissertation to the University of Helmstedt .His dissertation was a discussion of the fundamental theorem of algebra. At the age of twenty four he published Disquisitions Arithmetic in which he formulated systematic and widely influential concepts and methods of number theory dealing with the relationships and...

Words: 711 - Pages: 3

...1E-06 |-4.21E-06 | Table 3: A database of the material properties of the glasses [pic] Figure 3: P-ν diagram An added benefit of such 3D matrix cube is the “extra” information regarding the athermal Cooke triplet and the athermal double Gauss. A Cooke triplet has a “new” Flint in the middle and two identical “new Crown” on both sides. A double Gauss is symmetric about the stop, and it has two identical “new Crown” for the outer elements. See Figure 4. Therefore, to look for an athermal Cooke triplet solution, the search function can further constrain the 3D matrix cube to find βCooke,i,j,k where i = k (or within the glass type of i and k). To look for an athermal double Gauss, search for βDouble Gauss,i,j,k where j = k. Alternatively, one can specified the range of n and ν for each of the glasses. Still, there are other combinations of glasses that do not conform to these classical forms, yet they are achromatized and athermalized with respect to one metal. Again, final system optimization (optical and thermal-mechanical) needs to be done in a ray trace program. [pic] [pic] Figure 4: a Cooke Triplet (left) and a Double Gauss (right) Conclusion: A systematic design/search method for athermalize a lens system with only one metal is presented. It is shown that the achromatic conditions can also be used to athermalize the lens system with the proper choice of the glass materials. The key lies in recognizing......

Words: 1664 - Pages: 7

...Karl Gauss: Biography Karl Gauss lived from 1777 to 1855. He was a German mathematician, physician, and astronomer. He was born in Braunschweig, Germany, on April 30th, 1777. His family was poor and uneducated. His father was a gardener and a merchant's assistant. At a young age, Gauss taught himself how to read and count, and it is said that he spotted a mistake in his father's calculations when he was only three. Throughout the rest of his early schooling, he stood out remarkably from the rest of the students, and his teachers persuaded his father to train him for a profession rather than learn trade. His skills were noticed while he was in high school, and at age 14 he was sent to the Duke of Brunswick to demonstrate. The Duke was so impressed by this boy, that he offered him a grant that lasted from then until the Duke's death in 1806. Karl began to study at the Collegium Carolinum in 1792. He went on to the University of Gottingen, and by 1799 was awarded his doctorate from the University. However, by that time most of his significant mathematical discoveries had been made, and he took up his interest in astronomy in 1801. By about 1807, Gauss began to gain recognition from countries all over the world. He was invited to work in Leningrad, was made a member of the Royal Society in London, and was invited membership to the Russian and French Academies of Sciences. However, he remained in his hometown in Germany until his death in......

Words: 343 - Pages: 2

...Describe the work of Gauss, Bolyai and Lobachevsky on non-Euclidean geometry, including mathematical details of some of their results. What impact, if any, did the rise of non-Euclidean geometry have on subsequent developments in mathematics? Word Count: 1912 Euclidean geometry is the everyday “flat” or parabolic geometry which uses the axioms from Euclid’s book The Elements. Non-Euclidean geometry includes both hyperbolic and elliptical geometry [W5] and is a construction of shapes using a curved surface rather than an n-dimensional Euclidean space. The main difference between Euclidean and non-Euclidean geometry is the nature of parallel lines. There has been much investigation into the first five of Euclid’s postulates; mainly into proving the formulation of the fifth one, the parallel postulate, is totally independent of the previous four. The parallel postulate states “that, if a straight line falling on two straight lines makes the interior angles on the same side less than two right angles, the two straight lines, if produced indefinitely, meet on that side on which are the angles less than the two right angles.” [W1] Many mathematicians have carried out extensive work into proving the parallel postulate and into the development of non-Euclidean geometry and the first to do so were the mathematicians Saccheri and Lambert. Lambert based most of his developments on previous results and conclusions by Saccheri. Saccheri looked at the three possibilities of the sum of......

Words: 2213 - Pages: 9

...by examining their diagrams, and by introducing virtual crossings and new Reidemeister moves, we may define virtual spatial graphs. A virtual spatial graph is an immersion of a graph G into the plane, with crossings labeled over, under, or virtual. These diagrams are taken up to the equivalence relation generated by the Reidemeister moves of Figures 1 and 2. Many invariants of both virtual knots and spatial graphs may be extended to these new objects. A knot can be described by the Gauss code of its projection–the sequence that records the order the crossings are met as we traverse the knot diagram. However, there are many more such sequences than there are real knots; those that correspond to classical knots are known as “realizable” codes. One motivation for virtual knots is that they provide realizations for the Gauss codes that do not correspond to classical graphs. A similar motivation for the study of virtual spatial graphs comes from the Gauss code of a diagram for a spatial graph. The Gauss code for a spatial graph simply records the sequence of crossings along each edge of the graph. Again, not every such code corresponds to a classical spatial graph, but any such code corresponds to some virtual spatial graph. Another motivation for virtual spatial graph theory is that it can give insights into classical problems in topological graph theory. In Section 4 we will use virtual spatial graph theory to produce a filtration on the set of intrinsically linked graphs.......

Words: 2895 - Pages: 12

...LINE Chapter 3: VECTORS Chapter 4: MOTION IN TWO AND THREE DIMENSIONS Chapter 5: FORCE AND MOTION – I Chapter 6: FORCE AND MOTION – II Chapter 7: KINETIC ENERGY AND WORK Chapter 8: POTENTIAL ENERGY AND CONSERVATION OF ENERGY Chapter 9: CENTER OF MASS AND LINEAR MOMENTUM Chapter 10: ROTATION Chapter 11: ROLLING, TORQUE, AND ANGULAR MOMENTUM Chapter 12: EQUILIBRIUM AND ELASTICITY Chapter 13: GRAVITATION Chapter 14: FLUIDS Chapter 15: OSCILLATIONS Chapter 16: WAVES – I Chapter 17: WAVES – II Chapter 18: TEMPERATURE, HEAT, AND THE FIRST LAW OF THERMODYNAMICS Chapter 19: THE KINETIC THEORY OF GASES Chapter 20: ENTROPY AND THE SECOND LAW OF THERMODYNAMICS Chapter 21: ELECTRIC CHARGE Chapter 22: ELECTRIC FIELDS Chapter 23: GAUSS’ LAW Chapter 24: ELECTRIC POTENTIAL Chapter 25: CAPACITANCE Chapter 26: CURRENT AND RESISTANCE Chapter 27: CIRCUITS Chapter 28: MAGNETIC FIELDS Chapter 29: MAGNETIC FIELDS DUE TO CURRENTS Chapter 30: INDUCTION AND INDUCTANCE Chapter 31: ELECTROMAGNETIC OSCILLATIONS AND ALTERNATING CURRENT Chapter 32: MAXWELL’S EQUATIONS; MAGNETISM AND MATTER Chapter 33: ELECTROMAGNETIC WAVES Chapter 34: IMAGES Chapter 35: INTERFERENCE Chapter 36: DIFFRACTION Chapter 37: SPECIAL THEORY OF RELATIVITY Chapter 38: PHOTONS AND MATTER WAVES Chapter 39: MORE ABOUT MATTER WAVES Chapter 40: ALL ABOUT ATOMS Chapter 41: CONDUCTION OF ELECTRICITY IN SOLIDS Chapter 42: NUCLEAR PHYSICS Chapter 43: ENERGY FROM THE NUCLEUS Chapter 44: QUARKS,......

Words: 1785 - Pages: 8

...LINE Chapter 3: VECTORS Chapter 4: MOTION IN TWO AND THREE DIMENSIONS Chapter 5: FORCE AND MOTION – I Chapter 6: FORCE AND MOTION – II Chapter 7: KINETIC ENERGY AND WORK Chapter 8: POTENTIAL ENERGY AND CONSERVATION OF ENERGY Chapter 9: CENTER OF MASS AND LINEAR MOMENTUM Chapter 10: ROTATION Chapter 11: ROLLING, TORQUE, AND ANGULAR MOMENTUM Chapter 12: EQUILIBRIUM AND ELASTICITY Chapter 13: GRAVITATION Chapter 14: FLUIDS Chapter 15: OSCILLATIONS Chapter 16: WAVES – I Chapter 17: WAVES – II Chapter 18: TEMPERATURE, HEAT, AND THE FIRST LAW OF THERMODYNAMICS Chapter 19: THE KINETIC THEORY OF GASES Chapter 20: ENTROPY AND THE SECOND LAW OF THERMODYNAMICS Chapter 21: ELECTRIC CHARGE Chapter 22: ELECTRIC FIELDS Chapter 23: GAUSS’ LAW Chapter 24: ELECTRIC POTENTIAL Chapter 25: CAPACITANCE Chapter 26: CURRENT AND RESISTANCE Chapter 27: CIRCUITS Chapter 28: MAGNETIC FIELDS Chapter 29: MAGNETIC FIELDS DUE TO CURRENTS Chapter 30: INDUCTION AND INDUCTANCE Chapter 31: ELECTROMAGNETIC OSCILLATIONS AND ALTERNATING CURRENT Chapter 32: MAXWELL’S EQUATIONS; MAGNETISM AND MATTER Chapter 33: ELECTROMAGNETIC WAVES Chapter 34: IMAGES Chapter 35: INTERFERENCE Chapter 36: DIFFRACTION Chapter 37: SPECIAL THEORY OF RELATIVITY Chapter 38: PHOTONS AND MATTER WAVES Chapter 39: MORE ABOUT MATTER WAVES Chapter 40: ALL ABOUT ATOMS Chapter 41: CONDUCTION OF ELECTRICITY IN SOLIDS Chapter 42: NUCLEAR PHYSICS Chapter 43: ENERGY FROM THE NUCLEUS Chapter 44: QUARKS,......

Words: 2295 - Pages: 10

...LINE Chapter 3: VECTORS Chapter 4: MOTION IN TWO AND THREE DIMENSIONS Chapter 5: FORCE AND MOTION – I Chapter 6: FORCE AND MOTION – II Chapter 7: KINETIC ENERGY AND WORK Chapter 8: POTENTIAL ENERGY AND CONSERVATION OF ENERGY Chapter 9: CENTER OF MASS AND LINEAR MOMENTUM Chapter 10: ROTATION Chapter 11: ROLLING, TORQUE, AND ANGULAR MOMENTUM Chapter 12: EQUILIBRIUM AND ELASTICITY Chapter 13: GRAVITATION Chapter 14: FLUIDS Chapter 15: OSCILLATIONS Chapter 16: WAVES – I Chapter 17: WAVES – II Chapter 18: TEMPERATURE, HEAT, AND THE FIRST LAW OF THERMODYNAMICS Chapter 19: THE KINETIC THEORY OF GASES Chapter 20: ENTROPY AND THE SECOND LAW OF THERMODYNAMICS Chapter 21: ELECTRIC CHARGE Chapter 22: ELECTRIC FIELDS Chapter 23: GAUSS’ LAW Chapter 24: ELECTRIC POTENTIAL Chapter 25: CAPACITANCE Chapter 26: CURRENT AND RESISTANCE Chapter 27: CIRCUITS Chapter 28: MAGNETIC FIELDS Chapter 29: MAGNETIC FIELDS DUE TO CURRENTS Chapter 30: INDUCTION AND INDUCTANCE Chapter 31: ELECTROMAGNETIC OSCILLATIONS AND ALTERNATING CURRENT Chapter 32: MAXWELL’S EQUATIONS; MAGNETISM AND MATTER Chapter 33: ELECTROMAGNETIC WAVES Chapter 34: IMAGES Chapter 35: INTERFERENCE Chapter 36: DIFFRACTION Chapter 37: SPECIAL THEORY OF RELATIVITY Chapter 38: PHOTONS AND MATTER WAVES Chapter 39: MORE ABOUT MATTER WAVES Chapter 40: ALL ABOUT ATOMS Chapter 41: CONDUCTION OF ELECTRICITY IN SOLIDS Chapter 42: NUCLEAR PHYSICS Chapter 43: ENERGY FROM THE NUCLEUS Chapter 44: QUARKS,......

Words: 1785 - Pages: 8

...standard for each individual is that which his or her conscience tells him or her is best. The best in terms of the individual’s conscience is the result of his environment, associations, knowledge, and training (Appley, 1963). Professional values and ethics can definitely affect an individual’s success and career advancement. To begin with, just to secure a job in many organizations, will require a more lengthy and thorough process. According to an article written by James W. Gauss, Integrity is integral to career success, organizations seeking executive level employees with the healthcare financial management field will go well beyond the traditional background checks (Gauss, 2000). The interview process may include “Role playing” to set up possible scenarios that will require a decision or comment to test ones ethics and values (Gauss, 2000). Another process to verify a candidate’s professional values and ethics, is to extend the list of references required, to include subordinates (Gauss, 2000). To advance ones career to the level of executive management in many health care organizations requires high ethical standards and integrity past, present, and future. Advancement to executive roles, in a health care financial management, is a good example of good professional values and strong ethical convictions are needed to advance a career to the next level. A second example of how professional values and ethics affect success would be in the life insurance......

Words: 1231 - Pages: 5

...number of SubIntervals - 6 The value of Integral of the given function is - 1.384192 Output For “C” code of GAUSS – ELIMINATION METHOD This Program Solve up to 5 Linear Equations ************ By GAUSS ELIMINATION Method ************ Enter the equations in the form : aX1 + bX2 + cX3 + dX4....= e Enter the number of Equations to be solved - 4 Enter the coefficients of 1 Equation : 1 Column - 10 2 Column - -7 3 Column - 3 4 Column - 5 5 Column - 6 Enter the coefficients of 2 Equation : 1 Column - -6 2 Column - 8 3 Column - -1 4 Column - -4 5 Column - 5 Enter the coefficients of 3 Equation : 1 Column - 3 2 Column - 1 3 Column - 4 4 Column - 11 5 Column - 2 Enter the coefficients of 4 Equation : 1 Column - 5 2 Column - -9 3 Column - -2 4 Column - 4 5 Column - 7 The Augmented Matrix with Coefficient Matrix in the form of Upper Triangular Matrix is : 10.00 -7.00 3.00 5.00 6.00 0.00 3.80 0.80 -1.00 8.60 -0.00 -0.00 2.45 10.32 -6.82 0.00 -0.00 -0.00 9.92 9.92 The Solution of the Entered Equation are : X1 is 5.00 X2 is 4.00 X3 is -7.00 X4 is 1.00 Output For “C” code of GAUSS – JORDON METHOD This Program Solve upto 5 Linear Equations ************ By GAUSS JORDON Method ************ Enter the equation in the form : aX1 + bX2 + cX3 + dX4....= e Enter the......

Words: 1568 - Pages: 7

...La Ley de Gauss • Una misma ley física enunciada desde diferentes puntos de vista • Coulomb ⇔ Gauss • Son equivalentes • Pero ambas tienen situaciones para las cuales son superiores que la otra • Aquí hay encerrada una gran verdad fundamental. Es bueno tener varias maneras de mirar una misma realidad. El Concepto General de Flujo – Algo multiplicado por Area Flujo de Fluido Volumen que cruza una superficie en unidad de tiempo. Pero el elemento del tiempo no es fundamental al concepto de flujo mientras que la superficie sí. El concepto general de flujo es algo que cruza una superficie. Matemáticamente es algo multiplicado por área. En este caso v. Flujo Eléctrico Matemáticamente, es lo mismo excepto que tomamos el vector E en vez de v. Generalizamos al caso en que E no es uniforme. Definimos muchas superficies pequeñas ∆A. Flujo Eléctrico • Igual que el flujo de líquido, es el producto de algo por area, en este caso E. • La orientación de la superficie es importante. Por lo tanto, hay que usar el producto interno (cos θ). • Si E no es constante, hay que usar un integral. • Es proporcional al número de lineas de campo que cruzan una superficie. • El concepto de flujo eléctrico es nuevo para nosotros. La manera de entenderlo es a través de la analogía con flujo de fluido. Al final viene siendo esencialmente el número de lineas que cruzan una superficie. Esto puede parecer un concepto raro y lo es pero resulta que juega un papel importante en la ley de Gauss como......

Words: 1031 - Pages: 5