tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-2539077593877646339.post219024951795702233..comments2015-12-12T19:44:20.643-08:00Comments on MTH 495: Euler's Number eJoe Youngnoreply@blogger.comBlogger2125tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-2539077593877646339.post-7636551175040593832015-12-12T19:09:07.599-08:002015-12-12T19:09:07.599-08:00(Content note) Take some other number, like 2 for ...(Content note) Take some other number, like 2 for instance. 2^k for some k = e, so we could use any number as a base for things. What makes us use e instead, with its mysterious provenance and transcendental secrets? To be an exemplar, you'd also want some consolidation. I feel like this one begs the so what? What does this amazing number tell us about math? Or your impressions from it.<br />Other Cs: +John Goldenhttps://www.blogger.com/profile/18212162438307044259noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-2539077593877646339.post-36105536587701136502015-11-30T09:25:25.804-08:002015-11-30T09:25:25.804-08:00I like that you gave a brief history on where Eule...I like that you gave a brief history on where Euler's number came from and some of its applications. I think that if you wanted to expand on it you could explain more in detail what the importance of this number and other uses, where it shows up in geometry. Josie Whitselhttps://www.blogger.com/profile/06527931702826599595noreply@blogger.com