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 Dec26 awarded Yearling Sep30 awarded Explainer Sep2 answered Problem showing that $\partial D = \emptyset$ Aug18 answered If two Curves in $\Bbb R^3$ are transversal then they do not intersect Aug18 comment Standard set of Generators You're welcome! Indeed, the set of just the $x_\alpha$ and $y_\alpha$ will generate the Lie algebra. The nice thing about the complete set of $x_\alpha,y_\alpha,h_\alpha$ is that we can give an elegant presentation of the Lie algebra using them, namely the Serre relations. Aug18 answered Standard set of Generators Aug13 comment The intuition behind the coordinate ring $\Gamma(F)$ What do you mean by "$V(F)$" when $F$ is a curve? Jun4 revised Question on asymptotes added 77 characters in body Jun4 comment Question on asymptotes When I downvoted this answer, the question asked whether $\lambda = f'(k) = \lim_{x\to-\infty}f'(x)$ where $k$ is a large negative number (I think that's what $k$ is meant to be, it's not exactly clear as written). There is in general no $k$ with this property. The question has been edited since then to remove the first of these equalities. Jun3 answered Why do negative exponents work the way they do? Jun3 answered Question on asymptotes May28 comment Can Nash Equilibrium be more than two? There are some examples here: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nash_equilibrium#Coordination_game May27 answered Lifting property of a covering space May26 comment Transform any graph to bipartite graph Those are silly examples, but the point I mean to make is that if you want more interesting answers, you need to be more precise about what kind of answer you're looking for. Is there a particular reason that you want to be able to produce a bipartite graph? May26 comment Transform any graph to bipartite graph That's equally vague. Deleting all of the edges will give you a bipartite graph. So would deleting all but two vertices. Or deleting the graph entirely and replacing it with $K_{3,3}$. May26 comment Transform any graph to bipartite graph Can you be more precise about what you mean by "transform"? May26 answered Confused as to why the space of all polynomials of degree at most m is a subspace of the space of polynomials May26 comment How is a Circle Just a Bunch of Triangles? Ah, perhaps something like this: schillerinstitute.org/graphics/diagrams/nic_quad/fig1b.jpg Again, these triangles do not actually form a circle! They instead form a polygon. But the more triangles you use, the more this polygon looks like a circle. May26 comment How is a Circle Just a Bunch of Triangles? None of those three shapes in the picture is a sphere, but they illustrate how, by using more and more triangles, you can get a shape that looks more and more like a sphere (but isn't one). This is how curved surfaces are produced in 3D computer graphics (or at least how they used to be). May26 comment How is a Circle Just a Bunch of Triangles? If that's what your teacher said, it's very vague. S/he may have been thinking of approximating a sphere by triangles, maybe? Like in this picture: opengl.org.ru/docs/pg/OpenGL%20Programming%20Guide%202.files/…