# Gallery — Math

Gallery Items tagged Math

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Homework 2 for Statistical Methods 3025Q
Statistical Methods 3025Q
Sydney Hyde
The domain of a composite function
A short look at how to compute the domain of a composite function.
Aidan Horn
Geometry Final
This is a template for students in MATH 3000 at FSU to use for the final draft of their final exam.
Sarah Wright
Extra Credit Problem
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William Slatton
Riemann Rearrangement Thoerem and Proof
A simple proof of Riemann's Rearrangement Theorem. Also called Riemann's series theorem.
David Klapheck
When Area and Perimeter are “Equal”
Various geometrical shapes are described, for which the numerical value of the perimeter is the same as that of the area. Cases of one or two parameters are explored.
Rick Powers
FSU-MATH2300-Project3
This is a project to develop students' understanding of Newton's Method using the tools available in Geogebra. This project was adapted from a similar project developed by folks at Grand Valley State University. (If any of you see this and would like more specific attributions, please let me know.)
Sarah Wright
Bayes' Theorem in Baseball
A basic understanding on Bayes' theorem and how to apply it to baseball statistics.
Christopher Amici
What is the maximum altitude reached by a Superpressure balloon?Can we control the balloons altitude with an air pump?
A detailed report of findings on the altitudes which can be reached by super pressure balloons and how various factors and considerations affect this. Superpressure balloons are deployed and researched by various organisations including NASA, to solve technical limitations such as cell tower coverage as well as advancing fields of research. Balloons are used in planetary exploration, and weather prediction to teaching primary school physics. The versatile yet simple aerostat has been a valuable tool in many areas of engineering and their altitude ceiling is of great scientific interest. To solve the problem without the ability to physically reproduce the scenario, required mathematical models to be created as a means of simulating the effects of real world physics. A degree great enough to output an accurate and hence useful result without becoming too complex to be computable is the fine balance attempted to be created by this paper.
Charles Poppy