# Tagged Questions

Questions about symmetry, in group theory, geometry or elsewhere in mathematics. See https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Symmetry

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### Symmetry of Predicate and Universal Quantifiers

$$\forall x \forall y P(x,y) \implies \forall x \forall y P(x,y) \land P(y,x)$$ I guess the above statement is valid but no idea how to formally prove it, any idea?
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### Solving Lie's invariant condtion for first order ODE

I write down the general equation $Y_{x}+(Y_{y}-X_{x})F-X_{y}F^{2}= XF_{x}+YF_{y}$ and assume that X=a(x) and Y=b(x)y, after that I can't see anyway to solve it for a and b. How can I get solution ...
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### Isotropic left invariant Riemannian metric on $GL_n^+$?

I am trying to see if it's possible to construct a left invariant isotropic Riemannian metric on $GL_n^+$. (the group of $n \times n$ invertible real matrices with positive determinant) (When by ...
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### How to measure the symmetry of the curve?

In statistics, we can measure the symmetry by skewness, but if we have a curve, in other words, if we have a list of x and y values, how to measure the symmetry of its plot.
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### Proofs of the multiplication or chain rule for derivatives that invoke symmetry

Introductory calculus texts sometimes include direct proofs of the multiplication and chain rules for derivatives by: Introducing a pair of differences $D_f=\frac{f(x+h)-f(x)}{h}-f'(x)$ and ...
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### Determining the corresponding vector field to a group action.

Im having trouble trying to understand how to determine the corresponding vector field to a group action on a symplectic manifold. I feel this will be easier if I give two examples which are confusing ...
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### Proving that rotation-inversion axis 2 and rotation axis n/2 induce rotation axis n.

How to prove that rotation axis of n/2 order and rotation-inversion axis of 2 order induce rotation-inversion axis of n order?
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### How can we assume that the all parabolas in the form 'ax^2 + bx +c' are symmetrical?

So I was reading an answer to a question pertaining to the derivation of the line of symmetry. It reads as follows: The vertex occurs on the vertical line of symmetry, which is not affected by ...
Specifically I mean a fragment of a sphere(e.g. for $x,y,z > 0$). It looks the same if you look at this from $(1,0,0)$ or $(0,1,0)$ or $(0,0,1)$. What do you call the property? I thought it would ...