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India Questions math genius Professor Manjul Bhargava

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India Questions math genius Professor Manjul Bhargava

Dr Prannoy Roy speaks to one of the greatest minds of our times Professor Manjul Bhargava.He is the winner of the Fields Medal also known as the ‘Mathematics Nobel’. Professor Bhargava also interacts with an audience of young students about how mathematics could be taught in an interesting way through Indian classical music, games that have basic mathematics concepts , card tricks and the connection between math and music.

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Rapid fire round with math genius Manjul Bhargava

What keeps him up at night and his life's new goal.

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An Interview with Manjul Bhargava

UCLA Math Distinguished Lecture Series: Manjul Bhargava, May 21, 2015

Lecture 3: The density of squarefree values taken by a polynomial

It is well known that the density of integers that are squarefree is 6/π2, giving one of the more intriguing occurrences of π where one might not a priori expect it! A natural next problem that has played an important role in number theory is that of understanding the density of squarefree values taken by an integer polynomial. We survey a number of recent results on this problem for various types of polynomials - some of which use the ABC Conjecture and some of which do not.
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Manjul Bhargava - Lecture Series, Techfest 2015, IIT Bombay

Techfest, IIT Bombay presents one of the greatest minds of our time Professor Manjul Bhargava, an awardee of the Fields Medal also known as the 'Mathematics Nobel'. Professor Bhargava interacts with an audience of young students at Techest, IIT Bombay about 'square values of mathematical expressions, from ancient times to modern day'.

About Professor Manjul Bhargava -
Manjul Bhargava is an Indian-American mathematician. He is the R. Brandon Fradd Professor of Mathematics at Princeton University, the Stieltjes Professor of Number Theory at Leiden University, and also holds Adjunct Professorship at the Tata Institute of Fundamental Research, the Indian Institute of Technology Bombay, and the University of Hyderabad. He is known primarily for his contributions to the number theory.

Bhargava was awarded the Fields Medal in 2014. According to the International Mathematical Union citation, he was awarded the prize for developing powerful new methods in the geometry of numbers, which he applied to count rings of small rank and to bound the average rank of elliptic curves. He has an Erdos number of 2.

Notable awards -
Padma Bhushan (2015)
Fields Medal (2014)
Infosys Prize (2012)
Fermat Prize (2011)
Cole Prize (2008)
Clay Research Award (2005)
SASTRA Ramanujan Prize (2005)
Blumenthal Award (2005)
Hasse Prize (2003)
Morgan Prize (1996)
Hoopes Prize (1996)

Lecture series at Techfest, IIT Bombay has hosted a large number of distinguished personalities from all across the globe like Pranav Mistry, Amartya Sen, Michael Sandel, Rakesh Sharma, Ei-chi-Nageshi, Gordon Day and Kiran Bedi helping to materialize the dreams of thousands of blooming young minds by providing a platform to connect and have an interaction of a lifetime.

Techfest, Asia's Largest College Festival
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Manjul Bhargava's Magic Trick - MoMath's 2018 Gala

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Panorama of Mathematics: Manjul Bhargava

Panorama of Mathematics

To celebrate the tenth year of successful progression of our cluster of excellence we organized the conference Panorama of Mathematics from October 21-23, 2015. It outlined new trends, results, and challenges in mathematical sciences.

Manjul Bhargava: What is known about the Birch and Swinnerton-Dyer Conjecture?

Wisdom Of A Mathematician: Manjul Bhargava

In the very first edition of my Wisdom Of... series, I feature a very elegant mathematician by the name of Manjul Bhargava. Manjul Bhargava is a huge inspiration to me and many others.

The wisdom being taught here isn't exclusively for mathematics majors, mathematicians, and mathematics enthusiasts; It's for everyone! This is the first of many videos featuring this elegant mathematician.

Agree, disagree? Why? Why not? I would love to hear your constructive commentary below.


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According to Title 17, US Code (Section 107-118 of the Copyright Law), all media used in this video is for the purpose of review, commentary, or parody is protected by terms of fair use.

Professor Manjul Bhargava explains the connection between tabla and mathematics

Dr Prannoy Roy speaks to one of the greatest minds of our times Professor Manjul Bhargava. He is the winner of the Fields Medal also known as the 'Mathematics Nobel'. Professor Bhargava also interacts with an audience of young students about how mathematics could be taught in an interesting way through Indian classical music, games that have basic mathematics concepts, card tricks and the connection between math and music.
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Math Genius Manjul Bhargava on what's wrong with the way mathematics is taught

Dr Prannoy Roy speaks to one of the greatest minds of our times Professor Manjul Bhargava. He is the winner of the Fields Medal also known as the 'Mathematics Nobel'. Professor Bhargava also interacts with an audience of young students about how mathematics could be taught in an interesting way through Indian classical music, games that have basic mathematics concepts, card tricks and the connection between math and music.
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Bhargava 08/30/13

Mod-01 Lec-37 Proofs in Indian Mathematics - Part 2

Mathematics in India - From Vedic Period to Modern Times by Prof. M.D.Srinivas,Prof.M.S.Sriram & Prof.K.Ramasubramanian,Department of mathematics,IIT Bombay.For more details on NPTEL visit
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Manjul Bhargava, Steven Strogatz, Matt Brown and Lynn Sherr — The Infinite Mind

On January 16, 1913, the world-renowned mathematician G. H. Hardy received nine spectacular pages of mathematical theorems from an unknown, self-taught Indian student named Srinivasa Ramanujan.

“It was scarcely possible to believe,” said Hardy. “They must be true because, if they were not true, no one would have the imagination to invent them.”

Where does mathematical genius originate and what does it tell us about the human mind? Join us for “The Infinite Mind: Exploring Mathematical Genius,” as we explore these and related themes with mathematicians Manjul Bhargava and Steven Strogatz, together with Matt Brown, director of The Man Who Knew Infinity, a new film about Ramanujan to be released in April, starring Jeremy Irons and Dev Patel.

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An Extended Interview with Manjul Bhargava

Patterns, in numbers and nature, inspired me to pursue mathematics – Prof. Manjul Bhargava

Prof. Manjul Bhargava, R. Brandon Fradd Professor of Mathematics, Princeton University, talks to the audience at the Infosys Prize 2018 Presentation Ceremony about the existence of patterns in numbers and in nature.
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India Questions Professor Manjul Bhargava: Is intuition contrary to mathematics?

Dr Prannoy Roy speaks to one of the greatest minds of our times Professor Manjul Bhargava. He is the winner of the Fields Medal also known as the 'Mathematics Nobel'. Professor Bhargava also interacts with an audience of young students about how mathematics could be taught in an interesting way through Indian classical music, games that have basic mathematics concepts, card tricks and the connection between math and music.
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Math Genius Manjul Bhargava on learning math from his mother

Dr Prannoy Roy speaks to one of the greatest minds of our times Professor Manjul Bhargava. He is the winner of the Fields Medal also known as the 'Mathematics Nobel'. Professor Bhargava also interacts with an audience of young students about how mathematics could be taught in an interesting way through Indian classical music, games that have basic mathematics concepts, card tricks and the connection between math and music.
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2014 Fields medal - Canadian/American - Manjul Bhargava

Manjul Bhargava, Fields Medal Symposium 2016: Patterns in Numbers and Nature

Lecture
Manjul Bhargava, Princeton University and Fields Medal 2014
Talk Title: Patterns in Numbers and Nature

Professor Manjul Bhargava on why he skipped math classes

Dr Prannoy Roy speaks to one of the greatest minds of our times Professor Manjul Bhargava. He is the winner of the Fields Medal also known as the 'Mathematics Nobel'. Professor Bhargava also interacts with an audience of young students about how mathematics could be taught in an interesting way through Indian classical music, games that have basic mathematics concepts, card tricks and the connection between math and music.
Watch full video:

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