**Wiki collaboration party**

This week, we will be improving:

Wiki page | Polynomial interpolation using Remainder Factor Theorem | Physics common misconceptions |

Hosted by | Calvin | Calvin |

Supported by | Pi Han | TBD |

Current status | Brainstorming | Brainstorming |

Target Audience | Algebra Level 3-5 | Physics L1-3 |

Motivation | To understand how this works | To avoid such mistakes |

Meeting at | 2/27 8:00 am PST, 9:30pm IST | 2/28 8:00 am PST, 9:30pm IST |

Chatroom | #Mathematics | #Physics |

Each meeting will be conducted over Slack chat and will last for approximately 60-90 minutes. We will achieve the following:

- (5 mins) Figure out the target audience, and their motivation for reading the page
- (20 mins) (Quick review of examples) Discuss what we love / don't love
- (15 mins) Ensure we have a complete list of examples
- (15 mins) Discuss how to organize various sections of the page
- (10 mins) Settle on the final structure of the page
- (5 mins) Assign out sections to write over the week

If you have any questions, please comment below!

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## Comments

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TopNewestWhat,s TBD?

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To be determined. Shall I put your name there?

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Sorry, I probably won't be able to make it. I've got a test the day after

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What is Polynomial Interpolation?

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Can you find a polynomial of degree exactly 4 that satisfies \( f(1) = 1 , f(2) = 2, f(3) = 3, f(4) = 4 \)?

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I think its 25 Sir. I'm sorry if I'm wrong.

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The question is answers "What is polynomial interpolation". Namely, it is "Given a series of values at certain points, when can we find a polynomial (with certain restrictions) that attains those values?"

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