I am sharing a video from ViHart which is very good and a must for an exploring mathematician.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GFLkou8NvJo

And yes, the bonus one is the following link:

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List*of*unsolved*problems*in_mathematics

I believe that one and especially, the Brilliant Mathematicians here should have a look and at least try to solve them and become the next generation Andrew Wiles.

## Comments

Sort by:

TopNewestYeah, what's really amazing is that it even plays a role in Einstein's General Relativity! Here's the equation

\[F=\dfrac { 8\pi T }{ G } \] where \(F\) is this amazing Wau number, \(G\) is the curved spacetime Einstein tensor, and \(T\) is the geometrized stress-energy tensor! Will wonders of this strange number ever cease! – Michael Mendrin · 3 years, 1 month ago

Log in to reply

– Kartik Sharma · 3 years, 1 month ago

what is this? I didn't know anything about this equation. What is G and T? I cannot understand that still. By the way, how we approached to this number, just how? I never understand this.Log in to reply

– Michael Mendrin · 3 years, 1 month ago

Kartik, I hate to disappoint you, but "Wau", or \(F\), is just \(1\). In the video, you can see where it gives it away \(F={ e }^{ 2\pi i }=1\) So, Einstein's equation is really \(G=8\pi T\), which is the basis of his General Relativity. That is, curved spacetime and gravity are one and the same. I was just having fun with this. And so was the person or people responsible for this video. Wau is nothing anything more special than the number \(1\).Log in to reply

– Krishna Ar · 3 years, 1 month ago

He's already explained what the variables stand for. Tell me, if there is an infinte decimal approximation of Wau please?Log in to reply

BTW, you haven't told me what I asked you - the 2 questions. – Kartik Sharma · 3 years, 1 month ago

Log in to reply