Wednesday, May 25, 2016

Celtic Rightwing+Chinese Leftwing Druid :::: Solar S.S. Update >>>> Moon Audi = M. Audi = M.A. = M1 :::: recreational mathematics & magic squares ::::

 
I'm a North Bosnian Emerald Covenant Warrior 
& A Druid & E.T. = Etymology Teacher
:::: Venetic tribes are Celtic Cathars from the Bretagne :::: 

Hey ... btw: My bloodline is partly Celtic too
due to the ancient Catari/Cathars & their
influence in North Bosnia.

Moon Audi = M. Audi = M.A. = M1
Solar System Situation Update
Monday 23 May 2016 by Cobra

:::: Etymology  <<<< Aryan  > Arian  > Arish > Irish ::::



http://www.msn.com/en-us/autos/autos-trucks/from-ford-and-jeep-to-mercedes-and-beyond-more-compact-trucks-getting-into-the-ring/ar-BBte67J?ocid=spartandhp#image=BBteofm|8

Singidunum >>>> Serbian: Сингидунум

Singidunum from a Celtic Sindi dūn

is the name for the ancient city in Serbia 

which became Belgrade & the capital of Serbia.

:::: Swarms of Octopus Are Taking Over the Oceans ::::

Monday 23 May 2016 by Maddle Stone @ 12:00 PM

http://gizmodo.com/swarms-of -octopus-are-taking-over-the-world-s-oceans-1777790453

 

 

a magic square is an arrangement of distinct numbers (i.e., each number is used once), usually integers, in a square grid, where the numbers in each row, and in each column, and the numbers in the main and secondary diagonals, all add up to the same number, called the “magic constant.” A magic square has the same number of rows as it has columns, and in conventional math notation, "n" stands for the number of rows (and columns) it has. Thus, a magic square always contains n2 numbers, and its size (the number of rows [and columns] it has) is described as being "of order n." A magic square that contains the integers from 1 to n2 is called a normal magic square. (The term "magic square" is also sometimes used to refer to any of various types of word squares.) Normal magic squares of all sizes except 2 × 2 (that is, where n = 2) can be constructed. The 1 × 1 magic square, with only one cell containing the number 1, is trivial. The smallest (and unique up to rotation and reflection) non-trivial case, 3 × 3, is shown below.
Magicsquareexample.svg
Any magic square can be rotated and reflected to produce 8 trivially distinct squares. In magic square theory, all of these are generally deemed equivalent and the eight such squares are said to make up a single equivalence class. The constant that is the sum of every row, column and diagonal is called the magic constant or magic sum, M. Every normal magic square has a constant dependent on n, calculated by the formula M = [n(n2 + 1)] / 2. For normal magic squares of order n = 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, and 8, the magic constants are, respectively: 15, 34, 65, 111, 175, and 260 (sequence A006003 in the OEIS). Magic squares have a long history, dating back to 650 BC in China. At various times they have acquired magical or mythical significance, and have appeared as symbols in works of art. In modern times they have been generalized a number of ways, including using extra or different constraints, multiplying instead of adding cells, using alternate shapes or more than two dimensions, and replacing numbers with shapes and addition with geometric operations.

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