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First step in solving the Riemann hypothesis

Experience-based activity is implied but there is another dimension of activity worth mentioning and it's counterpointed with time and entropy.

21 days ago

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First step in solving the Riemann hypothesis

I maintain also that substances, whether material or immaterial, cannot be conceived in their bare essence without any activity, activity being of the essence of substance in general.

- Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz (1646-1716)

toddler's standing in front of beige concrete stair
Catch me if You Can. - Otherwise this is a planksip irony - Möbius Style

Catch me if You Can. - Otherwise this is a planksip irony - Möbius Style

First step in solving the Riemann hypothesis

Inspired by Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz (1646-1716)'s quote, "I maintain also that substances, whether material or immaterial, cannot be conceived in their bare essence without any activity, activity being of the essence of substance in general.". The titled responsion is...

Experience-based activity is implied but there is another dimension of activity worth mentioning and it's counterpointed with time and entropy. The constituents of our universe are active ingredients in the chaotic swirls that call to us in our fictive imaginings, begging the question, what is the meta​phor?

The book called "Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz", written by John Milton, has been called one of the best introductions to the life and times of one of the greatest and most influential thinkers in all of human history. A number of scholars have called this book a "must-read" for everyone interested in learning more about the life of this remarkable individual.

As a young man, Gottfried was not interested in the more intellectual subjects that most students today would choose to take up. Instead, he chose to study natural philosophy. During this time, he became highly interested in things such as nature, astronomy and even mathematics. While this may seem like a strange interest for a student to take at the beginning of his educational career, it is quite amazing just how interested he became. When it came to studying the history of mankind, he did not hold much interest in history at all. He would read about ancient civilizations only to be amazed by the discoveries of science and technology that were discovered in modern time.

In order to help him gain a better understanding of this period of history, in addition to learning some of his favorite authors such as Isaac Newton, Thomas Jefferson, and George Carlin, he took an entrance exam that required him to read at least 100 pages of text on a particular topic. This exam, however, did not have any testing questions pertaining to the life and works of Gottfried Wilhelm Lebeneiz. Although many people were interested in knowing more about this great thinker, they had no idea where to find a book that would be able to provide them with information about him. Fortunately, Milton was able to create such a book.

The First Step

Inspired by Jane Austen (1775-1817)'s quote, "To be fond of dancing was a certain step towards falling in love.". The titled responsion is...

First step in solving the Riemann hypothesis

Experience-based activity is implied but there is another dimension of activity worth mentioning and it's counterpointed with time and entropy. The constituents of our universe are active ingredients in the chaotic swirls that call to us in our fictive imaginings, begging the question, what is the meta​-​phor?

The Role of Dancing in Jane Austen's Novel Pride and Prejudice, written in the early Regency period, dancing plays many important roles. Dance patterns mirror courtship patterns, marking dancing as a microcosm of marriage and courtship - two major themes of the story. The first theme is that of courtship - both the pursuit of true love, and the process of courting. The second theme is that of marriage, or the act of tying the knot with one's partner.

A number of dances are included in Pride and Prejudice, which serve as a mirror to the early stages of courtship in England - dances such as the Tumble Dance, the March and the Twirl. As the relationship progresses, the relationship becomes more formal and courtship becomes less of a quest for love. This, as well as the inclusion of courtship dances such as the Midsummer and the March, furthers the idea that the pursuit of true love is not always for a passionate and committed person.

As the relationship advances into marriage, both the courtly and romantic aspects of courting are taken to a new level by the inclusion of ballroom dancing in Jane Austen's novels. These dances are an important part of dancing patterns throughout the story, as both the courtship and the wedding parties of Jane Austen often take place in and around the evening. The role of dancing in these dances, as an extension of the romance that is occurring around the dance, is therefore crucial in this regard - as are the roles played by other forms of dancing in the story - such as tap, jazz, tap, pop, and hip hop.

Catch me if You Can. - Otherwise this is a planksip irony - Möbius Style

Published 21 days ago