गणित का कालक्रम

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यहाँ शुद्ध एवं अनुप्रयुक्त गणित के इतिहास की प्रमुख घटनाएँ कालक्रम में दी गई हैं।

कालक्रम[संपादित करें]

आलंकारिक काल (Rhetorical stage)[संपादित करें]

1000 ईसापूर्व से पहले[संपादित करें]

मध्यलोपित काल (Syncopated stage)[संपादित करें]

प्रथम सहस्राब्दी ईसापूर्व[संपादित करें]

ईसा पश्चात प्रथम सहस्राब्दी[संपादित करें]

  • 1st century — Heron of Alexandria, the earliest fleeting reference to square roots of negative numbers.
  • c. 3rd century — Ptolemy of Alexandria wrote the Almagest
  • 250 — Diophantus uses symbols for unknown numbers in terms of syncopated algebra, and writes Arithmetica, one of the earliest treatises on algebra
  • 263 — Liu Hui computes π using Liu Hui's π algorithm
  • 300 — the earliest known use of zero as a decimal digit is introduced by Indian mathematicians
  • 300 to 500 — the Chinese remainder theorem is developed by Sun Tzu
  • 300 to 500 — a description of rod calculus is written by Sun Tzu
  • c. 340 — Pappus of Alexandria states his hexagon theorem and his centroid theorem
  • c. 400 — the Bakhshali manuscript is written by Jaina mathematicians, which describes a theory of the infinite containing different levels of infinity, shows an understanding of indices[disambiguation needed], as well as logarithms to base 2, and computes square roots of numbers as large as a million correct to at least 11 decimal places
  • 450 — Zu Chongzhi computes π to seven decimal places,
  • 500 — Aryabhata writes the “Aryabhata-Siddhanta”, which first introduces the trigonometric functions and methods of calculating their approximate numerical values. It defines the concepts of sine and cosine, and also contains the earliest tables of sine and cosine values (in 3.75-degree intervals from 0 to 90 degrees)
  • 6th century — Aryabhata gives accurate calculations for astronomical constants, such as the solar eclipse and lunar eclipse, computes π to four decimal places, and obtains whole number solutions to linear equations by a method equivalent to the modern method
  • 550 — Hindu mathematicians give zero a numeral representation in the positional notation Indian numeral system
  • 7th century — Bhaskara I gives a rational approximation of the sine function
  • 7th century — Brahmagupta invents the method of solving indeterminate equations of the second degree and is the first to use algebra to solve astronomical problems. He also develops methods for calculations of the motions and places of various planets, their rising and setting, conjunctions, and the calculation of eclipses of the sun and the moon
  • 628 — Brahmagupta writes the Brahma-sphuta-siddhanta, where zero is clearly explained, and where the modern place-value Indian numeral system is fully developed. It also gives rules for manipulating both negative and positive numbers, methods for computing square roots, methods of solving linear and quadratic equations, and rules for summing series, Brahmagupta's identity, and the Brahmagupta theorem
  • 8th century — Virasena gives explicit rules for the Fibonacci sequence, gives the derivation of the volume of a frustum using an infinite procedure, and also deals with the logarithm to base 2 and knows its laws
  • 8th century — Shridhara gives the rule for finding the volume of a sphere and also the formula for solving quadratic equations
  • 773 — Kanka brings Brahmagupta's Brahma-sphuta-siddhanta to Baghdad to explain the Indian system of arithmetic astronomy and the Indian numeral system
  • 773 — Al Fazaii translates the Brahma-sphuta-siddhanta into Arabic upon the request of King Khalif Abbasid Al Mansoor
  • 9th century — Govindsvamin discovers the Newton-Gauss interpolation formula, and gives the fractional parts of Aryabhata's tabular sines
  • 810 — The House of Wisdom is built in Baghdad for the translation of Greek and Sanskrit mathematical works into Arabic.
  • 820 — Al-KhwarizmiPersian mathematician, father of algebra, writes the Al-Jabr, later transliterated as Algebra, which introduces systematic algebraic techniques for solving linear and quadratic equations. Translations of his book on arithmetic will introduce the Hindu-Arabic decimal number system to the Western world in the 12th century. The term algorithm is also named after him.
  • 820 — Al-Mahani conceived the idea of reducing geometrical problems such as doubling the cube to problems in algebra.
  • c. 850 — Al-Kindi pioneers cryptanalysis and frequency analysis in his book on cryptography.
  • 895 — Thabit ibn Qurra: the only surviving fragment of his original work contains a chapter on the solution and properties of cubic equations. He also generalized the Pythagorean theorem, and discovered the theorem by which pairs of amicable numbers can be found, (i.e., two numbers such that each is the sum of the proper divisors of the other).
  • c. 900 — Abu Kamil of Egypt had begun to understand what we would write in symbols as
  • 940 — Abu'l-Wafa al-Buzjani extracts roots using the Indian numeral system.
  • 953 — The arithmetic of the Hindu-Arabic numeral system at first required the use of a dust board (a sort of handheld blackboard) because “the methods required moving the numbers around in the calculation and rubbing some out as the calculation proceeded.” Al-Uqlidisi modified these methods for pen and paper use. Eventually the advances enabled by the decimal system led to its standard use throughout the region and the world.
  • 953 — Al-Karaji is the “first person to completely free algebra from geometrical operations and to replace them with the arithmetical type of operations which are at the core of algebra today. He was first to define the monomials , , , … and , , , … and to give rules for products of any two of these. He started a school of algebra which flourished for several hundreds of years”. He also discovered the binomial theorem for integer exponents, which “was a major factor in the development of numerical analysis based on the decimal system.”
  • 975 — Al-Batani extended the Indian concepts of sine and cosine to other trigonometrical ratios, like tangent, secant and their inverse functions. Derived the formulae: and .

प्रतीकात्मक काल[संपादित करें]

1000–1500[संपादित करें]

  • c. 1000 — Abū Sahl al-Qūhī (Kuhi) solves equations higher than the second degree.
  • c. 1000 — Abu-Mahmud al-Khujandi first states a special case of Fermat's Last Theorem.
  • c. 1000 — Law of sines is discovered by Muslim mathematicians, but it is uncertain who discovers it first between Abu-Mahmud al-Khujandi, Abu Nasr Mansur, and Abu al-Wafa.
  • c. 1000 — Pope Sylvester II introduces the abacus using the Hindu-Arabic numeral system to Europe.
  • 1000 — Al-Karaji writes a book containing the first known proofs by mathematical induction. He used it to prove the binomial theorem, Pascal's triangle, and the sum of integral cubes.[7] He was “the first who introduced the theory of algebraic calculus.”[8]
  • c. 1000 — Ibn Tahir al-Baghdadi studied a slight variant of Thabit ibn Qurra's theorem on amicable numbers, and he also made improvements on the decimal system.
  • 1020 — Abul Wáfa gave this famous formula: sin (α + β) = sin α cos β + sin β cos α. Also discussed the quadrature of the parabola and the volume of the paraboloid.
  • 1021 — Ibn al-Haytham formulated and solved Alhazen's problem geometrically.
  • 1030 — Ali Ahmad Nasawi writes a treatise on the decimal and sexagesimal number systems. His arithmetic explains the division of fractions and the extraction of square and cubic roots (square root of 57,342; cubic root of 3, 652, 296) in an almost modern manner.[9]
  • 1070 — Omar Khayyám begins to write Treatise on Demonstration of Problems of Algebra and classifies cubic equations.
  • c. 1100 — Omar Khayyám “gave a complete classification of cubic equations with geometric solutions found by means of intersecting conic sections.” He became the first to find general geometric solutions of cubic equations and laid the foundations for the development of analytic geometry and non-Euclidean geometry. He also extracted roots using the decimal system (Hindu-Arabic numeral system).
  • 12th century — Indian numerals have been modified by Arab mathematicians to form the modern Hindu-Arabic numeral system (used universally in the modern world)
  • 12th century — the Hindu-Arabic numeral system reaches Europe through the Arabs
  • 12th century — Bhaskara Acharya writes the Lilavati, which covers the topics of definitions, arithmetical terms, interest computation, arithmetical and geometrical progressions, plane geometry, solid geometry, the shadow of the gnomon, methods to solve indeterminate equations, and combinations
  • 12th century — Bhāskara II (Bhaskara Acharya) writes the “Bijaganita” (“Algebra”), which is the first text to recognize that a positive number has two square roots
  • 12th century — Bhaskara Acharya conceives differential calculus, and also develops Rolle's theorem, Pell's equation, a proof for the Pythagorean Theorem, proves that division by zero is infinity, computes π to 5 decimal places, and calculates the time taken for the earth to orbit the sun to 9 decimal places
  • 1130 — Al-Samawal gave a definition of algebra: “[it is concerned] with operating on unknowns using all the arithmetical tools, in the same way as the arithmetician operates on the known.”[10]
  • 1135 — Sharafeddin Tusi followed al-Khayyam's application of algebra to geometry, and wrote a treatise on cubic equations which “represents an essential contribution to another algebra which aimed to study curves by means of equations, thus inaugurating the beginning of algebraic geometry.”[10]
  • 1202 — Leonardo Fibonacci demonstrates the utility of Hindu-Arabic numerals in his Liber Abaci (Book of the Abacus).
  • 1247 — Qin Jiushao publishes Shùshū Jiǔzhāng (“Mathematical Treatise in Nine Sections”).
  • 1260 — Al-Farisi gave a new proof of Thabit ibn Qurra's theorem, introducing important new ideas concerning factorization and combinatorial methods. He also gave the pair of amicable numbers 17296 and 18416 which have also been joint attributed to Fermat as well as Thabit ibn Qurra.[11]
  • c. 1250 — Nasir Al-Din Al-Tusi attempts to develop a form of non-Euclidean geometry.
  • 1303 — Zhu Shijie publishes Precious Mirror of the Four Elements, which contains an ancient method of arranging binomial coefficients in a triangle.
  • 14th century — Madhava is considered the father of mathematical analysis, who also worked on the power series for π and for sine and cosine functions, and along with other Kerala school mathematicians, founded the important concepts of Calculus
  • 14th century — Parameshvara, a Kerala school mathematician, presents a series form of the sine function that is equivalent to its Taylor series expansion, states the mean value theorem of differential calculus, and is also the first mathematician to give the radius of circle with inscribed cyclic quadrilateral
  • 1400 — Madhava discovers the series expansion for the inverse-tangent function, the infinite series for arctan and sin, and many methods for calculating the circumference of the circle, and uses them to compute π correct to 11 decimal places
  • c. 1400 — Ghiyath al-Kashi “contributed to the development of decimal fractions not only for approximating algebraic numbers, but also for real numbers such as π. His contribution to decimal fractions is so major that for many years he was considered as their inventor. Although not the first to do so, al-Kashi gave an algorithm for calculating nth roots which is a special case of the methods given many centuries later by Ruffini and Horner.” He is also the first to use the decimal point notation in arithmetic and Arabic numerals. His works include The Key of arithmetics, Discoveries in mathematics, The Decimal point, and The benefits of the zero. The contents of the Benefits of the Zero are an introduction followed by five essays: “On whole number arithmetic”, “On fractional arithmetic”, “On astrology”, “On areas”, and “On finding the unknowns [unknown variables]”. He also wrote the Thesis on the sine and the chord and Thesis on finding the first degree sine.
  • 15th century — Ibn al-Banna and al-Qalasadi introduced symbolic notation for algebra and for mathematics in general.[10]
  • 15th century — Nilakantha Somayaji, a Kerala school mathematician, writes the “Aryabhatiya Bhasya”, which contains work on infinite-series expansions, problems of algebra, and spherical geometry
  • 1424 — Ghiyath al-Kashi computes π to sixteen decimal places using inscribed and circumscribed polygons.
  • 1427 — Al-Kashi completes The Key to Arithmetic containing work of great depth on decimal fractions. It applies arithmetical and algebraic methods to the solution of various problems, including several geometric ones.
  • 1478 — An anonymous author writes the Treviso Arithmetic.
  • 1494 — Luca Pacioli writes "Summa de arithmetica, geometria, proportioni et proportionalità"; introduces primitive symbolic algebra using "co" (cosa) for the unknown.

आधुनिक काल[संपादित करें]

16वीं शताब्दी[संपादित करें]
  • 1501 — Nilakantha Somayaji writes the Tantrasamgraha.
  • 1520 — Scipione dal Ferro develops a method for solving “depressed” cubic equations (cubic equations without an x2 term), but does not publish.
  • 1522 — Adam Ries explained the use of Arabic digits and their advantages over Roman numerals.
  • 1535 — Niccolo Tartaglia independently develops a method for solving depressed cubic equations but also does not publish.
  • 1539 — Gerolamo Cardano learns Tartaglia's method for solving depressed cubics and discovers a method for depressing cubics, thereby creating a method for solving all cubics.
  • 1540 — Lodovico Ferrari solves the quartic equation.
  • 1544 — Michael Stifel publishes “Arithmetica integra”.
  • 1550 — Jyeshtadeva, a Kerala school mathematician, writes the “Yuktibhasa”, the world's first calculus text, which gives detailed derivations of many calculus theorems and formulae.
  • 1572 — Rafael Bombelli writes "Algebra" teatrise and uses imaginary numbers to solve cubic equations.
  • 1584 — Zhu Zaiyu calculates equal temperament
  • 1596 — Ludolf van Ceulen computes π to twenty decimal places using inscribed and circumscribed polygons.
17वीं शताब्दी[संपादित करें]
18वीं शताब्दी[संपादित करें]
19वीं शताब्दी[संपादित करें]

समसामयिक[संपादित करें]

20वीं शताब्दी[संपादित करें]


21वीं शताब्दी[संपादित करें]

इन्हें भी देखें[संपादित करें]

टिप्पणियाँ[संपादित करें]

  1. This article is based on a timeline developed by Niel Brandt (1994) who has given permission for its use in Wikipedia. (See Talk:Timeline of mathematics.)
  2. In 1966 IBM printed a famous timeline poster called Men of Modern Mathematics for the years 1000 AD to 1950 AD. It was based on personal stories about (mainly Western) mathematicians and their mathematical achievements. The poster was designed by the famous Charles Eames, with the content concerning mathematicians contributed by Professor Raymond Redheffer of UCLA.

सन्दर्भ[संपादित करें]

  1. Art Prehistory Archived 3 फ़रवरी 2006 at the वेबैक मशीन., Sean Henahan, January 10, 2002.
  2. How Menstruation Created Mathematics, Tacoma Community College, archive link
  3. "OLDEST Mathematical Object is in Swaziland". मूल से 25 मार्च 2015 को पुरालेखित. अभिगमन तिथि 8 सितंबर 2013.
  4. "an old Mathematical Object". मूल से 24 जुलाई 2017 को पुरालेखित. अभिगमन तिथि 8 सितंबर 2013.
  5. "Egyptian Mathematical Papyri - Mathematicians of the African Diaspora". मूल से 7 अप्रैल 2015 को पुरालेखित. अभिगमन तिथि 8 सितंबर 2013.
  6. Carl B. Boyer, A History of Mathematics, 2nd Ed.
  7. Victor J. Katz (1998). History of Mathematics: An Introduction, p. 255–259. Addison-Wesley. ISBN 0-321-01618-1.
  8. F. Woepcke (1853). Extrait du Fakhri, traité d'Algèbre par Abou Bekr Mohammed Ben Alhacan Alkarkhi. Paris.
  9. ओ'कॉनर, जॉन; रॉबर्टसन, एडमण्ड, "Abu l'Hasan Ali ibn Ahmad Al-Nasawi", मैक्ट्यूटर हिस्ट्री ऑफ़ मैथेमैटिक्स, युनिवर्सिटी ऑफ़ सैंट एण्ड्रूज़.
  10. Arabic mathematics Archived 19 मई 2018 at the वेबैक मशीन., MacTutor History of Mathematics archive, University of St Andrews, Scotland
  11. "Various AP Lists and Statistics". मूल से 28 जुलाई 2012 को पुरालेखित. अभिगमन तिथि 8 सितंबर 2013.
  12. Paul Benacerraf and Hilary Putnam, Cambridge U.P., Philosophy of Mathematics: Selected Readings, ISBN 0-521-29648-X
  13. Elizabeth A. Thompson, MIT News Office, Math research team maps E8 Mathematicians Map E8 Archived 28 मार्च 2007 at the वेबैक मशीन., Harminka, 2007-03-20
  14. Laumon, G.; Ngô, B. C. (2004), Le lemme fondamental pour les groupes unitaires, arXiv:math/0404454

बाहरी कड़ियाँ[संपादित करें]