# Mathematics When Million Dollars

Mathematics has left us with a number of dramatic and extraordinary problems to apply to the real application of human intelligence. For example, the last theorem of pharma, which mathematician Pierre da Pharma mentioned in his book Margin 350 years ago. Unfortunately, he did not leave any evidence of that. However, he wrote next to the sub-section, “I have proved this to be a great example, but the margin of this book is not sufficiently broad to write evidence.” He died before his note was discovered.

So we didn’t find the extraordinary evidence he had. However, mathematicians did not stop. Andrew Wills published the evidence of this in 1994 after a long seven years of hard work. But in this evidence, he uses complex equations of the cycle. It is believed that Pharma did not use anything so complex in his evidence. Because the time was very old. So is that proof? Will this historical evidence remain undiscovered!!!

In August 2006, Russian mathematician Gregory Perelman created a buzz in the mathematics empire by solving the unresolved problem of the 100-year-old “Poincare”. The problem will be known as the “Poincare theorem” from now on, if this solution is proved right. Perelman was awarded the Fields Medal for this solution, which is comparable to the Nobel Prize. The award was given to another 1500 Canadian dollars. But Perelman refused to accept the medal and the money. He said that the solution he had given was invaluable to him.

Now the question is, is there any problem, so we don’t have anything left. Fortunately, there are many more in every part of the mathematics world. In 1900, German mathematician David Hilbert mentioned only 23 problems, saying that for the entire 100 years of the 20th century, mathematicians would be busy solving these problems. That’s what happened. 20 of the 23 problems have been solved, and three are still pending.

In 2000, the Clay Mathematics Institute in Cambridge identified seven pending math problems and promised to provide a $1 million reward to the solution solver. The solution to the problem of The Poincare is still unresolved, though Perelman is still in the process of solving the problem.

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