Bhaskaracharya Pratishthana Home Page Educational and research institute in Mathematics, training for International Mathematical Olympiads. Publishes Journal Bona Mathematica, quarterly. Center for Regional Mathematical Olympiads, Maharashtra and Goa. http://education.vsnl.com/bp
Extractions: News National Workshop on Computational Algebraic Geometry- Dec, 2003 Workshop on Latex and other Public Domain Mathematical Softwares- June 2003 Workshop on Computational Aspects of Algebraic Geometry- Jan 2003 Bhaskaracharya Pratishthana is a Pune, India, based Institute founded in 1976... Know more... About us Contact us e-mail Aim Donations ... Manjusha S. Joshi , Bhaskaracharya Pratishthana, Pune. Updated on 5.2.2003. Send feedback Events Library RMO/INMO Bona Mathematica Current Projects ... Links What's New RMO Paper RMO Result,Maharashtra Highlights Vidya Vyas Puraskar IMO Awardees from BP IMO2001 Pre-departure Camp Special Events ... Add me in mailing list Visitor no.
Bhaskaracharya bhaskaracharya II(11141185). bhaskaracharya otherwise known as Bhaskarais probably the most well known mathematician of ancient Indian today. http://www.math.sfu.ca/histmath/India/12thCenturyAD/Bhaskara.html
Extractions: Bhaskaracharya otherwise known as Bhaskara is probably the most well known mathematician of ancient Indian today. Bhaskara was born in 1114 A.D. according to a statement he recorded in one of his own works. He was from Bijjada Bida near the Sahyadri mountains. Bijjada Bida is thought to be present day Bijapur in Mysore state. Bhaskara wrote his famous Siddhanta Siroman in the year 1150 A.D. It is divided into four parts; Lilavati (arithmetic), Bijaganita (algebra), Goladhyaya (celestial globe), and Grahaganita (mathematics of the planets). Much of Bhaskara's work in the Lilavati and Bijaganita was derived from earlier mathematicians; hence it is not surprising that Bhaskara is best in dealing with indeterminate analysis . In connection with the Pell equation, x^2=1+61y^2, nearly solved by Brahmagupta , Bhaskara gave a method ( Chakravala process ) for solving the equation.
Bhaskara Bhaskaracharya Resumos de biografias de personalidades da historia da humanidade artistas, cientistas, engenheiros, escritores, governos, inventores, medicos, etc. http://www.sobiografias.hpg.com.br/Bhaskara.htm
Extractions: Mahesvara Brahmagupta Vija-Ganita ou Bijaganita infinito Varahamihira e Brahmagupta Lilavati Bijaganita Siddhantasiromani Vasanabhasya of Mitaksara Karanakutuhala ou Brahmatulya e Vivarana Em Siddhantasiromani sen(a + b) = sen a cos b + cos a sen b e sen(a - b) = sen a cos b - cos a sen b Lilavati teorema de p da seguinte forma: raiz quadrada de 10 Euler John Pell y a x com a Lord Brouncker (1620-1684), primeiro presidente da Royal Society.
Bhaskara Bhaskara is also known as Bhaskara II or as bhaskaracharya, this latter name meaning "Bhaskara the Teacher". http://www-groups.dcs.st-and.ac.uk/~history/Mathematicians/Bhaskara.html
Bhaskaracharya Pratishthana Home Page Students in IMO. Chetan Balwe got Gold Medal in International MathematicalOlympiad (IMO1998), held at Taiwan. IMO Medallists Students http://education.vsnl.com/bp/achive.html
Extractions: Students in IMO Chetan Balwe got Gold Medal in International Mathematical Olympiad (IMO-1998), held at Taiwan. IMO Medallists : Students of Bhaskarachrya Pratishthana who have received medals at International Mathematical Olympiad Sachin Lodha, 1992 Bronze (Moscow). Kaustubh Namjoshi, 1992 Silver (Moscow USSR), 1993, Silver (Istanbul, Turky). Subhash Khot, 1994, Silver (Hong Kong), 1995, Silver (Canada). Kaustubh Deshmukh, 1996, Silver (India). Satyen Kale, 1997, Bronze (Argentina). Chetan Balwe, 1997, Silver (Argentina), 1998, Gold (Taiwan). Mandar Joshi, 1999, Bronze (Romania). Nikhil Savale, 2001, Bronze (Washington D. C., USA). Ph.D. Students Home Page
Bhaskara_II Bhaskara is also known as Bhaskara II or as bhaskaracharya, this lattername meaning Bhaskara the Teacher . Since he is known in http://www-gap.dcs.st-and.ac.uk/~history/Mathematicians/Bhaskara_II.html
Extractions: Bhaskara is also known as Bhaskara II or as Bhaskaracharya, this latter name meaning "Bhaskara the Teacher". Since he is known in India as Bhaskaracharya we will refer to him throughout this article by that name. Bhaskaracharya's father was a Brahman named Mahesvara. Mahesvara himself was famed as an astrologer. This happened frequently in Indian society with generations of a family being excellent mathematicians and often acting as teachers to other family members. Bhaskaracharya became head of the astronomical observatory at Ujjain, the leading mathematical centre in India at that time. Outstanding mathematicians such as Varahamihira and Brahmagupta had worked there and built up a strong school of mathematical astronomy. In many ways Bhaskaracharya represents the peak of mathematical knowledge in the 12th century. He reached an understanding of the number systems and solving equations which was not to be achieved in Europe for several centuries. Six works by Bhaskaracharya are known but a seventh work, which is claimed to be by him, is thought by many historians to be a late forgery. The six works are:
8 V. Bhaskaracharya II Indian Mathematics Previous page (8 IV. Mathematics over the next 400 years (700AD1100AD)),Contents, Next page (8 VI. Pell's equation). 8 V. bhaskaracharya II. http://www-gap.dcs.st-and.ac.uk/~history/Miscellaneous/Pearce/Lectures/Ch8_5.htm
Extractions: (8 VI. Pell's equation) Bhaskaracharya , or Bhaskara II, is regarded almost without question as the greatest Hindu mathematician of all time and his contribution to not just Indian, but world mathematics is undeniable. As L Gurjar states: ...Because of his work India gave a definite 'quota' to the forward world march of the science. [LG, P 104] Born in 1114 AD (in Vijayapura, he belonged to Bijjada Bida) he became head of the Ujjain school of mathematical astronomy ( Varahamihira and Brahmagupta had helped to found this school or at least 'build it up'). There is some confusion amongst the texts I have referred to as to the works that he wrote. C Srinivasiengar claims he wrote Siddhanta Siromani in 1150 AD, which contained four sections: Lilavati (arithmetic) Grahaganita (mathematics of the planets) E Robertson and J O'Connor claim that he wrote 6 works, 1), 2) and SS (which contained two sections) and three further astronomical works, including two commentaries on the SS. G Joseph claims his mathematically significant works were 1), 2), and SS (which indeed he wrote in 1150 and is a highly influential astronomical work). S Sinha however agrees with C Srinivasiengar that
Hinduising History America. It was Indians Aryabhatta and bhaskaracharya, and not Newton,who first came to know about the gravitational force. Sanskrit http://www.hvk.org/articles/0101/47.html
Extractions: To cap it all, documents published by the National Geographic magazine document many striking parallels in Hindu and pre-Columbus American art, architecture, religious symbols, cosmological ideas, social structure, vocabulary, even games, and finally the not-so-coincidental use of the Hindu-invented zero in the mathematics of both cultures. What on earth is all this? Satiricus can only call it a conspiracy against Columbus. Now for the nefarious nexus against Newton. Satiricus can understand the RSS claiming that Newton was not the discoverer of gravitation, because he expects nothing better from the Sanghwalas. But what can he say when the Jewish Encyclopaedia says the same thing? It actually mentions Bhaskaracharya by name and says in his treatise Siddhantashiromani Bhaskaracharya has mentioned a force of attraction resembling gravity, discovered centuries later by Newton. Then there is also this foreign fellow by name P. Johnstone who wrote that gravitation was known to the Indians before the birth of Newton. The Indian Express epitome of all knowledge on earth sneers at upstarts like Aryabhatta and Bhaskaracharya, but Satiricus finds to his consternation that even Will Durant writes deplorably enough in his book The Story of Civilisation that India is the motherland... of our mathematics, and if Encyclopaedia Britannica is to be believed, Bhaskaracharya and Aryabhatta are the world's original mathematicians. The Encyclopaedia says Arithmetic was discovered by Indians in the second century BC and regards Bhaskaracharya's treatise Lilavati as the first book on modern Arithmetic. It further says : In 499 AD Aryabhatta finished his work giving rules of Arithmetic, and also that he was one of the first to use Algebra. Bhaskaracharya even calculated the time taken by the earth to orbit the sun and stated that it was 365.258,756,484 days!
Smitalay Based on the 12th century mathematical treatise of the famous astronomer bhaskaracharya.Inspiration. The ballet opens with bhaskaracharya invoking Lord Ganesh. http://www.smitalay.com/leela.htm
Extractions: Based on the 12th century mathematical treatise of the famous astronomer Bhaskaracharya. Inspiration When India hosted the International Mathematics Olympiad in 1995, we were requested to present a Shloka from Leelavati in dance form. Our presentation was then immensely appreciated. That experience inspired us to conceive a full-length ballet. The Ballet The text of Leelavati runs into 261 shlokas. We have chosen only eleven, apart from the invocatory and the concluding ones. These Shlokas give problems in arithmetic, algebra and geometry; the use of fractions and square roots; equations with one known; Pythagoras' Theorem and properties of triangles. The order of selection does not follow that of the text. A story is woven around Bhaskaracharya, the father and Leelavati, the daughter by imagining a day in the life of Leelavati. The ballet opens with Bhaskaracharya invoking Lord Ganesh. Leelavati sets out at dawn to collet flowers for her puja. Her father joins her. They spot a herd of elephants, a swarm of bees, a flock of swans. Bhaskaracharya poses questions on these.
Smitalay international women's day 1999. Leelavati , a dance ballet based on the mathematicaltreatise of 12th century mathematician and astronomer bhaskaracharya. http://www.smitalay.com/i1999.htm
Extractions: "Leelavati", a dance ballet based on the mathematical treatise of 12th century mathematician and astronomer Bhaskaracharya. It depicts the intelligent daughter Leelavati who adeptly solves all problems posed by her father Bhaskaracharya. This was performed before a full house at Nehru Centre, Mumbai.
Bharat Notre Mère Translate this page Ce furent les Indiens Aryabatta et bhaskaracharya, et non Newton,qui les premiers vinrent à connaître la force de gravitation. http://pages.intnet.mu/ramsurat/Bharatmata/satiricus.html
Extractions: Mumbai, December 15: Most students greet the subject with the enthusiasm of approaching a three-headed monster. Teachers are known to have tried a number of strategies, but the ratio of success has been dismal. So when the students of Jasudben M L School were asked to attend a unique maths-based dance ballet, they merely shrugged and expected no revelations. However, barely had Smitalay's Odissi ballet, Leelavati
HinduAstrology.com - Books calculations. Written by Mr. bhaskaracharya and commented by Mr. Harashmani,this book is available inSanskrit Version. TOP. Keral http://www.hinduastrology.com/books/astronomy.asp
IndianAstrology.com - Books - Astrological Books Written by Mr. bhaskaracharya and commented by Mr. Harashmani, this book is availableat a cost price of Rs. 75/ only. (Sanskrit Version available). . http://www.indianastrology.com/books/astronomybooks.asp
Extractions: Editions: English Hindi Marathi document.write(disdate) Home Feedback Contact Us Channels Rashi Phal Astro Federation N Astro Education N Astro Products N Consultancy Panchang Planetary Motion Bio Rhy. Chart ... Research Articles Search The Site Your Opinion Is it possible to change destiny by changing the name according to numerology ? Yes No Can't Say Results Of Previous Polls Astronomy Books .gg Aargh Prakash This book deals with the impacts of planets in the field of business. This book is available at a cost price of Rs. 5/- only.
[PLUG] Network Is Unreachable PLUG Network is unreachable. bhaskaracharya Pratishthana email@example.comSat, 21 Dec 2002 142856 +0530 Previous message http://plug.org.in/pipermail/plug-mail/2002-December/006113.html
Extractions: Sat, 21 Dec 2002 14:28:56 +0530 Hey there, On Friday 20 Dec 2002 2:26 pm, Bhaskaracharya Pratishthana wrote: Sarang Lakare wrote: On Thursday 19 December 2002 05:52 am, Bhaskaracharya Pratishthana wrote: Pl. run linuxconf to see what you have configured there as well. command not found message was there. Looking forward for reply. Have you tried running it as root? Yes! Also netcfg gives me same message. This is getting to be silly :). OK, here's what you do: a) execute the command "whereis linuxconf" ...if it does not give the output like linuxconf: /bin/linuxconf /sbin/linuxconf .... linuxconf and netconf are not installed on your system.('netconf' is the network config module for linuxconf.) b) If linuxconf is not installed, install it, the rpm should be on your installation CD, within the dir. "/mnt/cdrom/RedHat[or Mandrake]/RPMS/" execute the command "rpm -ivh linuxconf*" to install linuxconf.
Extractions: Thu, 30 Jan 2003 17:32:54 +0530 firstname.lastname@example.org Both of them works with pci card. Thanks I want to set up lan for linux machine, but while starting with lan configuration " host not found" message is coming. in host.conf file "order host, bind" only this line is present. And in /etc. host.allow every thing is commented and in that written as only allowed hosts as per in /usr/sbin/tcpd Please state exact message you are getting, and when you are getting that message. Also give us output of, # cat /etc/hosts # cat /etc/hosts.allow # cat /etc/hosts.deny # cat /etc/resolv.conf # cat /etc/host.conf -Payal email@example.com home page: http://education.vsnl.com/bp Previous message: [PLUG] PCI Ethernet Card Next message: [PLUG] PCI Ethernet Card Messages sorted by: [ date ] [ thread ] [ subject ] [ author ]
Extractions: Kapila Muni , said to be son of sage Kardama and Devahuti , has been counted as one of the twenty four avatars of Vishnu in Shrimad Bhagavata Purana and mentioned as a great ascetic ( Tapasvi ) and an accomplished person ( Siddha Purusa ) in other Puranas . He is famous as the propounder of the Samkhya school of Indian philosophy. The Sankhya Pravacana Sutra and a large collection of his teachings known as Sasthitantra are the works attributed to him. In distinction from Vedanta philosophy that regards Brahma ( The Absolute Being ) or Atma ( Soul ) as the only reality, his system is a Dualistic-cum-Pluralistic philosophy that accepts the two independent reals as Cetana Purusa ( Conscious Self, the witness only inactive knower, neither doer nor enjoyer of the consequences of doing ) and Prakrti ( Nature, with Sattva Rajas and Tamas as its three constitutive qualities, that is ever under going modifications ). The modifications (