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### Коментари: 5

I'm pretty sure that what you wrote is not the Pythagorean Theorem. I'm pretty sure that the Pythagorean Theorem is:

a^2 + b^2 = c^2

Respected Sir,

Thank you very much,

That is the reason I wrote to your esteemed institution to know the best from you.

Sir, If the proposed identity is not Pythagorean Theorem then how this can be termed as?
I would request you to go through the examples provided therein and I can show you there are infinite examples and I am ready to provide your institution a video made with a view to check the veracity of the proposed identity.

Prasanta Bhattacharjee
Respected Sir,

Thank you very much,

That is the reason I wrote to your esteemed institution to know the best from you.

Sir, If the proposed identity is not Pythagorean Theorem then how this can be termed as?
I would request you to go through the examples provided therein and I can show you there are infinite examples and I am ready to provide your institution a video made with a view to check the veracity of the proposed identity.

Prasanta Bhattacharjee

First, I don't own Khan Academy, it is actually owned by Sal Khan.

Second, I don't know what that would be called.

Respected Sir,

Whether you answer or Mr. Salman Khan answers the issue remains the same.

As a lover and serious researcher of Mathematics I would request you that first of all let the equation be checked for its universality

You will simply wonder to know that these types of examples are infinite in nature and this simple proposition has eluded the mankind for the last 25 centuries.

My humble submission is why the odd digits (whether their nature being either a prime digit or a non-prime digit) available in the universe will be deprived to appear in the examples of triplets.

Now, how we term those identities whether it is a restated form of Pythagorean Triplets or being newly named as Salman Khan Triplets OR XYZ triplets but the examples of such form of triplets was there are there and will be there and that too being infinite in nature.

although eminent mathematicians named below were unable to find those triplets or a single word has been uttered on these type of propositions

Dr. J. W. L. Glashier in his address before Section A of the British Association for the Advancement of Science, 1890, said: "Many of the greatest masters of the Mathematical Sciences were first attracted to mathematical inquiry by problems concerning numbers, and no one can glance at the periodicals of the present day which contains questions for solution without noticing how singular a charm such problems continue to exert.." One of these charming problems was the determination of "Triads of Arithmetical Integers"

Dr. Glashier also added many ancient master mathematicians sought, general formulas for finding such groups, among whom worthy of mention were Pythagoras (c. 582-c. 501 B.C.), Plato (429-348 B.C.), and Euclid (living, 300 B.C.), because of their rules for finding such triads.

Thanks and regards,

Prasanta Bhattacharjee.

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