Along the same lines as my previous post, here’s another aspect of math that needs to be pondered.

Sabine Hossenfelder asks if complex number actually exist and why do they pop up in math and physics?

Up and Atom examines the three paradoxes that produced calculus.

What is it about mathematics that it can describe so accurately the world around us?

In this talk that straddles the border of hard science and philosophy, Sabine Hossenfelder explains.

From quantum physics, the very smallest features and forces of the foundations of matter and energy, to cosmology, the very largest structures and forces of the beginning and evolution of the universe, mathematics is the language of description.

Why does the physical world follow so faithfully equations of abstract symbols and variables?

Lex Fridman speaks to Max Tegmark about what AI can do in the fields of scientific research.

Max Tegmark tells Lex Fridman what scares him the most about the direction of AI.

Sabine Hossenfelder explores the mathematics behind something that one does not usually associate with mathematics: consciousness.

Stand-up Maths demonstrates how he amped up his Christmas tree decoration game with some math and a Raspberry Pi Zero.

As I get more and more into quantum computing, the more I regret not diving deeper into math in school.

Adopting a growth mindset, I’m trying to rectify that now.

Fortunately, this video by The Math Sorcerer shows how anyone can start learning mathematics , and progress through the subject in a logical order.

Zach Star echoes my thoughts with this video on what he wishes his teachers told him about matrices.

Given the relevance of linear algebra to quantum computing, this could not be more timely.