tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-4823619614138726589.post2258353238884883483..comments2016-06-29T09:08:06.188-07:00Comments on MTH 495 BLOG: History of Math - FibonacciMarty Brudzinskihttp://www.blogger.com/profile/08286726906973859484noreply@blogger.comBlogger2125tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-4823619614138726589.post-52899595563265103492016-06-07T17:54:09.092-07:002016-06-07T17:54:09.092-07:00Thanks for sharing Marty. I actually did not know ...Thanks for sharing Marty. I actually did not know (or didnt remember) Fibonacci's real name :) I am grateful that we do not explicitly use the Roman numeral system for computations and proofs, you are right, that would be time consuming! The only thing that kind of seems misleading to me is that this post makes me feel like, if I did not have any idea who he was, that the most important work of Fibonacci is the fact that we do not always have to use Roman Numberals. Nick Deaneshttps://www.blogger.com/profile/15967912778130196663noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-4823619614138726589.post-35747515094090966142016-06-06T11:33:38.269-07:002016-06-06T11:33:38.269-07:00clear: there's a weird font change
complete: c...clear: there's a weird font change<br />complete: cite your source for the Fibonacci quotes.<br /><br />The idea of the what the number system means to mathematics is a big idea and worth some more attention. Proofs would be longer, but that's not really a problem. (Or why is it?) (Content)<br /><br />C's: 3/5<br />coherent, consolidated, complete +John Goldenhttps://www.blogger.com/profile/18212162438307044259noreply@blogger.com