During 1900, in an address to the International Congress of Mathematicians in Paris, Hilbert suggested that answers to problems of mathematics are possible with human effort. He declared, "In mathematics there is no ignorabimus.", and he worked with other formalists to establish foundations for mathematics during the early 20th century.
Am Montag, 2. Oktober 2017 22:58:04 UTC+2 schrieb Me: > On Monday, October 2, 2017 at 10:47:08 PM UTC+2, burs...@gmail.com wrote: > > > But Netzweltler's are of interest, since they might show > > some very juvenile believes, maybe even not their own, > > just some mish mash from dunno where, maybe from the land of Oz? > > The problem with "Netzweltler" (as you will soon find out for yourself, I guess) is that he suffices the original definition of a crank: > > "A crank is defined as a man who cannot be turned." (Nature, 8 Nov 1906, 25/2)