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Dec
16
comment Prove that $[a,b]$ is compact
In other words, showing $b \in S$ will make the proof correct.
Dec
13
comment I like math, but can't keep up with the pace.
Derivative is the slope, integral is the area or antiderivative. I see them intuitive since I saw the definitions.
Dec
13
comment I like math, but can't keep up with the pace.
@J.M. You're right.
Dec
13
awarded  Commentator
Dec
13
comment I like math, but can't keep up with the pace.
@Omnomnomnom Can you give an example of developing intuition? I can't think of one.
Dec
13
comment I like math, but can't keep up with the pace.
@J.M. I thought sinking meant failing to get the intuition, eventually. And I think intuition is the only fun part in math.
Dec
13
comment I like math, but can't keep up with the pace.
@Omnomnomnom What if I sink?
Dec
13
comment I like math, but can't keep up with the pace.
That's why I can't get a hang of algebraic geometry...
Dec
13
revised I like math, but can't keep up with the pace.
added tags
Dec
13
asked I like math, but can't keep up with the pace.
Nov
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Aug
24
accepted Meaning of $^sB$, s an element, B a subgroup
Aug
24
comment Meaning of $^sB$, s an element, B a subgroup
That's shameful of me... I should've checked the TOC first. I only have chapter 1 at hand.
Aug
24
comment Meaning of $^sB$, s an element, B a subgroup
$s^{-1}Bs \cap B = T$ is also true though. He's not using this kind of notation anywhere else, so I'll go with your guess.
Aug
24
asked Meaning of $^sB$, s an element, B a subgroup
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