Martin Gardner S First Book Of Mathematical Puzzles And GamesHexaflexagons, Probability Paradoxes, And The Tower Of Hanoi Is The Inaugural Volume In The New Martin Gardner Mathematical Library Series Based Off Of Gardener S Enormously Popular Scientific American Columns, His Puzzles And Challenges Can Now Fascinate A Whole New Generation Paradoxes And Paper Folding, Moebius Variations And Mnemonics, Fallacies, Magic Square, Topological Curiosities, Parlor Tricks, And Games Ancient And Modern, From Polyminoes, Nim, Hex, And The Tower Of Hanoi To Four Dimensional Ticktacktoe These Mathematical Recreations, Clearly And Cleverly Presented By Martin Gardner, Delight And Perplex While Demonstrating Principles Of Logic, Probability, Geometry, And Other Fields Of Mathematics Now The Author, In Consultation With Experts, Has Added Updates To All The Chapters, Including New Game Variations, Mathematical Proofs, And Other Developments And Discoveries.

Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the Hexaflexagons, Probability Paradoxes & the Tower of Hanoi book, this is one of the most wanted Martin Gardner author readers around the world.

Paperback

193 pages

Hexaflexagons, Probability Paradoxes & the Tower of Hanoi

Martin Gardner

English

07 January 2017

Martin Gardner

0521735254

Martin Gardner

10 thoughts on “Hexaflexagons, Probability Paradoxes & the Tower of Hanoi ”

This is the first book by Martin Gardner I read and I have been a fan ever since Just thinking of this book fills me with nostalgia.A lazy summer afternoon the youth section of our city library, housed in an ancient mammoth of a colonial building the musty smell of old books the s...

I made the dumb mistake of starting to read this book on the train on my way to work.Rule number one Do not open this book unless you have access to paper, pencils, a ruler and a flat surface This book requires three dimensional aides.

This author was recommended to me when I was 21, by a high school friend who is now an artificial intelligence expert I m probably too dumb by now to understand math, but I ll give it a try.

When I was a sopho in high school in 1956, I remember going to the library once and seeing a magazine I had not noticed before the Scientific American I thumbed through it, and in the back was a column titled Mathematical Games by Martin Gardner Unlike the other articles in the issue which were hard to understand fully, Gardner was very lucid He talked about folding strips of paper into fascinating shapes called Flexagons I did not find out to much later that it was his very first c When I was a sopho in high school in 1956, I remember going to the library once and seeing a magazine I had not noticed before the Scientific American I thumbed through it, and in the back was a column titled Mathematical Games by Martin Gardner Unlike the other articles in the issue which were hard to understand fully, Gardner was very lucid He talked about folding strips of paper into fascinating shapes called Flexagons I did not find out to much later that it was his very first column in the magazine and that I had climbed aboard his bus at the very first stop.What amazing and so well presented topics he covered Tic Tac Toe, Probability Paradoxes, The Tower of Hanoi, Memorizing Numbe...

Martin Gardner was a columnist for Scientific American, and notably described himself as a recreational mathematician When I found this out, I already loved him, it was just a matter of negotiating the degree I sat down with this book, a pad of paper, some colouring pencils and a cup of tea Two hours later I was grinning broadly and surrounded by hexaflexagons Best few quid onI have spent in ages, and recommended to anyone who thinks maths is pretty but you wouldn t want to do it for Martin Gardner was a columnist for Scientific American, and notably described himself as a recreational mathematician When I found this out, I already loved him, it was just a matter of negotiating the degree I sat down with this book, a pad of paper, some colouring pencils and a cup of tea Two hours later I was grinning broadly and surrounded by hexaflexagons Best few quid onI have spent in ages, and recommended to anyone who thi...

Hexaflexagons is the first of Gardner s series of Scientific American compilations, all now available as PDFs on a single DVD It hearkens back to the halcyon days of nerdery before the Internet, when instead of watching youtube videos and writing python code, math geeks sat around folding strips of paper in certain ways The chapters aren t terribly even some are muchinteresting and thought provoking than others My favorites are the nine puzzles chapters, which are collections of easy b Hexaflexagons is the first of Gardner s series of Scientific American compilations, all now available as PDFs on a single DVD It hearkens back to the halcyon days of nerdery before the Internet, when instead of watching youtube videos and writing python code, math geeks sat around folding strips of paper in certain ways The chapters aren t terribly even some are muchinteresting and...

An interesting collection of logic puzzles, game strategies, and interesting physical mathematical curiosities I say interesting, despite the fact that there are plenty of sections wherein I definitely lost interest, for while I find math interesting in the abstract I am not accustomed to the kind of thinking it requires I did not force myself to understand it all...

What an incredible collection of mathematical brain candy I discovered hexaflexagons from YouTube user ViHart this past school year I showed the videos to my math classes, and they were hooked Getting to read the original essay that introduced hexaflexago...

My dad gave me his copy of this book I think I was in high school My interest in his work hasn t waned one iota since He truly is the king of recreational mathematics And, yes, that really is a thing.

This is the first book by Martin Gardner I read and I have been a fan ever since Just thinking of this book fills me with nostalgia.A lazy summer afternoon the youth section of our city library, housed in an ancient mammoth of a colonial building the musty smell of old books the s...

I made the dumb mistake of starting to read this book on the train on my way to work.Rule number one Do not open this book unless you have access to paper, pencils, a ruler and a flat surface This book requires three dimensional aides.

This author was recommended to me when I was 21, by a high school friend who is now an artificial intelligence expert I m probably too dumb by now to understand math, but I ll give it a try.

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When I was a sopho in high school in 1956, I remember going to the library once and seeing a magazine I had not noticed before the Scientific American I thumbed through it, and in the back was a column titled Mathematical Games by Martin Gardner Unlike the other articles in the issue which were hard to understand fully, Gardner was very lucid He talked about folding strips of paper into fascinating shapes called Flexagons I did not find out to much later that it was his very first c When I was a sopho in high school in 1956, I remember going to the library once and seeing a magazine I had not noticed before the Scientific American I thumbed through it, and in the back was a column titled Mathematical Games by Martin Gardner Unlike the other articles in the issue which were hard to understand fully, Gardner was very lucid He talked about folding strips of paper into fascinating shapes called Flexagons I did not find out to much later that it was his very first column in the magazine and that I had climbed aboard his bus at the very first stop.What amazing and so well presented topics he covered Tic Tac Toe, Probability Paradoxes, The Tower of Hanoi, Memorizing Numbe...

Martin Gardner was a columnist for Scientific American, and notably described himself as a recreational mathematician When I found this out, I already loved him, it was just a matter of negotiating the degree I sat down with this book, a pad of paper, some colouring pencils and a cup of tea Two hours later I was grinning broadly and surrounded by hexaflexagons Best few quid onI have spent in ages, and recommended to anyone who thinks maths is pretty but you wouldn t want to do it for Martin Gardner was a columnist for Scientific American, and notably described himself as a recreational mathematician When I found this out, I already loved him, it was just a matter of negotiating the degree I sat down with this book, a pad of paper, some colouring pencils and a cup of tea Two hours later I was grinning broadly and surrounded by hexaflexagons Best few quid onI have spent in ages, and recommended to anyone who thi...

Hexaflexagons is the first of Gardner s series of Scientific American compilations, all now available as PDFs on a single DVD It hearkens back to the halcyon days of nerdery before the Internet, when instead of watching youtube videos and writing python code, math geeks sat around folding strips of paper in certain ways The chapters aren t terribly even some are muchinteresting and thought provoking than others My favorites are the nine puzzles chapters, which are collections of easy b Hexaflexagons is the first of Gardner s series of Scientific American compilations, all now available as PDFs on a single DVD It hearkens back to the halcyon days of nerdery before the Internet, when instead of watching youtube videos and writing python code, math geeks sat around folding strips of paper in certain ways The chapters aren t terribly even some are muchinteresting and...

An interesting collection of logic puzzles, game strategies, and interesting physical mathematical curiosities I say interesting, despite the fact that there are plenty of sections wherein I definitely lost interest, for while I find math interesting in the abstract I am not accustomed to the kind of thinking it requires I did not force myself to understand it all...

What an incredible collection of mathematical brain candy I discovered hexaflexagons from YouTube user ViHart this past school year I showed the videos to my math classes, and they were hooked Getting to read the original essay that introduced hexaflexago...

My dad gave me his copy of this book I think I was in high school My interest in his work hasn t waned one iota since He truly is the king of recreational mathematics And, yes, that really is a thing.