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2016-01-10T00:00:00.000Z

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Wrong Shinichi Mochizuki?

Dr. Shinichi Mochizuki

Mathematician

Kyoto University

HQ Phone:

Email: s***@***.jp

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Company Description

Kyoto University is one of Japan and Asia's premier research institutions, founded in 1897 and responsible for producing numerous Nobel laureates and winners of other prestigious international prizes. A broad curriculum across the arts and sciences at bot ... more

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Background Information

Education

BS

mathematics

Web References (200 Total References)


The 500-page proof was published online ...

awnerd.tumblr.com [cached]

The 500-page proof was published online by Shinichi Mochizuki of Kyoto University, Japan in 2012 and offers a solution to a longstanding problem known as the ABC conjecture, which explores the fundamental relationships between numbers, addition and multiplication beginning with the simple equation a + b = c.

Mathematicians were excited by the proof but struggled to get to grips with Mochizuki's "Inter-universal Teichmüller Theory" (IUT), an entirely new realm of mathematics he had developed over decades in order to solve the problem. A meeting held last year at the University of Oxford, UK with the aim of studying IUT ended in failure, in part because Mochizuki doesn't want to streamline his work to make it easier to comprehend, and because of a culture clash between Japanese and western ways of studying mathematics.
...
The breakthrough seems to have come from Mochizuki explaining his theory in person. He refuses to travel abroad, only speaking via Skype at the Oxford meeting, which had made it harder for mathematicians outside Japan to get to grips with his work.


The 500-page proof was published online ...

awnerd.tumblr.com [cached]

The 500-page proof was published online by Shinichi Mochizuki of Kyoto University, Japan in 2012 and offers a solution to a longstanding problem known as the ABC conjecture, which explores the fundamental relationships between numbers, addition and multiplication beginning with the simple equation a + b = c.

Mathematicians were excited by the proof but struggled to get to grips with Mochizuki's "Inter-universal Teichmüller Theory" (IUT), an entirely new realm of mathematics he had developed over decades in order to solve the problem. A meeting held last year at the University of Oxford, UK with the aim of studying IUT ended in failure, in part because Mochizuki doesn't want to streamline his work to make it easier to comprehend, and because of a culture clash between Japanese and western ways of studying mathematics.
...
The breakthrough seems to have come from Mochizuki explaining his theory in person. He refuses to travel abroad, only speaking via Skype at the Oxford meeting, which had made it harder for mathematicians outside Japan to get to grips with his work.


The 500-page proof was published online ...

awnerd.tumblr.com [cached]

The 500-page proof was published online by Shinichi Mochizuki of Kyoto University, Japan in 2012 and offers a solution to a longstanding problem known as the ABC conjecture, which explores the fundamental relationships between numbers, addition and multiplication beginning with the simple equation a + b = c.

Mathematicians were excited by the proof but struggled to get to grips with Mochizuki's "Inter-universal Teichmüller Theory" (IUT), an entirely new realm of mathematics he had developed over decades in order to solve the problem. A meeting held last year at the University of Oxford, UK with the aim of studying IUT ended in failure, in part because Mochizuki doesn't want to streamline his work to make it easier to comprehend, and because of a culture clash between Japanese and western ways of studying mathematics.
...
The breakthrough seems to have come from Mochizuki explaining his theory in person. He refuses to travel abroad, only speaking via Skype at the Oxford meeting, which had made it harder for mathematicians outside Japan to get to grips with his work.


The 500-page proof was published online ...

awnerd.tumblr.com [cached]

The 500-page proof was published online by Shinichi Mochizuki of Kyoto University, Japan in 2012 and offers a solution to a longstanding problem known as the ABC conjecture, which explores the fundamental relationships between numbers, addition and multiplication beginning with the simple equation a + b = c.

Mathematicians were excited by the proof but struggled to get to grips with Mochizuki's "Inter-universal Teichmüller Theory" (IUT), an entirely new realm of mathematics he had developed over decades in order to solve the problem. A meeting held last year at the University of Oxford, UK with the aim of studying IUT ended in failure, in part because Mochizuki doesn't want to streamline his work to make it easier to comprehend, and because of a culture clash between Japanese and western ways of studying mathematics.
...
The breakthrough seems to have come from Mochizuki explaining his theory in person. He refuses to travel abroad, only speaking via Skype at the Oxford meeting, which had made it harder for mathematicians outside Japan to get to grips with his work.


The 500-page proof was published online ...

awnerd.tumblr.com [cached]

The 500-page proof was published online by Shinichi Mochizuki of Kyoto University, Japan in 2012 and offers a solution to a longstanding problem known as the ABC conjecture, which explores the fundamental relationships between numbers, addition and multiplication beginning with the simple equation a + b = c.

Mathematicians were excited by the proof but struggled to get to grips with Mochizuki's "Inter-universal Teichmüller Theory" (IUT), an entirely new realm of mathematics he had developed over decades in order to solve the problem. A meeting held last year at the University of Oxford, UK with the aim of studying IUT ended in failure, in part because Mochizuki doesn't want to streamline his work to make it easier to comprehend, and because of a culture clash between Japanese and western ways of studying mathematics.
...
The breakthrough seems to have come from Mochizuki explaining his theory in person. He refuses to travel abroad, only speaking via Skype at the Oxford meeting, which had made it harder for mathematicians outside Japan to get to grips with his work.

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