How to write a theorem of the form $A\Rightarrow B\Rightarrow C\Rightarrow D$ where every $A$, $B$, $C$, $D$ are formulated with words (English) rather than with formulas? One idea: The next item of ...
Often in mathematical writing one encounters texts like ''..we observe that this-and-that..''. Also one may find a review report basically saying ''..the paper is just a chain of observations...''. ...
I would like some clarification about the usage/meaning of $:=$ and $\equiv$. I have been using $A := B$ to denote "Let $A$ be defined as $B$." This is akin to assignment ...
A family $\mathcal N$ of subsets of a topological space $X$ is a network for $X$ if for every point $x\in X$ and any neighbourhood $U$ of $x$ there exists an $M \in \mathcal N$ such that $x\in M ...
It is often to use prepositions in various expressions. E.g. $2$ is in the set of natural numbers $\mathbb N$ The symmetric group on 3 letters $S_3$ is the group consisting of all possible ...
Is it true that short forms like "haven't", "don't", "let's" should not be used in serious mathematical texts?