I'm wondering whether this exists, and I don't know the terms to search for it. "Math hentai" gives math games where you are rewarded with hentai when solving a problem, and "Math porn" gives similarly unsatisfactory results. Can anyone help me out?
>I can't be the only one who faps to math problems
Shit, are you too busy jacking off to go count cards or be Good Will Hunting? Or can you not even DO math and you just think numbers and lines are erotic? I'm not sure which would be more sad
For some reason, I completely understand what you're getting at. I remember I read a fanfiction somewhere where somebody kept reciting math formulas so they wouldn't cum too quickly.
Beads of sweat trickled down his forehead as his pulse quickened. Only one thing could make him feel this way now.
She was his life, his everything. He met her just this year, but she happily took over his life and pushed him to his limits. After a late night session, he would be left mentally and physically exhausted from the wild ride.
He loved every second of it.
"It's getting late. Such a deep thing, I wonder if I can finish...maybe I should try the next one."
His breathing quickened as he whipped out his pencil onto a fresh sheet of paper. It was unlined, but they didn't care. They had had enough of lines and rigidity in their sessions.
There was no reason to keep things straight all the time, after all.
A trio of holes lined the left edge of the sheet. He ran his fingers over each of them in turn,
gently at first then with some more pressure. The holes gave a soft "rip," as the paper tore, the holes now thoroughly used.
Slowly, with trembling hands, he reached out and pressed. The paper showed resistance at first, then slowly yielded to his firm point. He looked into the textbook and hurriedly scrawled:
[ 1 2 ]
[ 4 5 ]
There wasn't much time left. With a grunt, he tensed as the matrix took form. He was alone in his home with only Linal for company, there was no harm in a bit of noise. Today's fun was a simple 3x3, one whose destiny
was soon to be determined.
"Ang!" He moaned as the next formula materialized:
det(A) = ac - bd
[ a b ]
[ c d ]
He shuddered. He knew what was coming next.
det(A) = (1)(4) - (4)(2)
det(A) = 4 - 8
det(A) = -4
With the final line, he grunted and twitched. Spent, he slumped back into his chair, yet, there was only one word on his mind.
"More." The joy ended all too soon. He looked over to the now-sweaty paper.
His ideas didn't make sense. Something was off. He feverishly erased whatever he could, desperate to undo the disservice that he did to this problem, no, HIS problem.
det(A) = ad - bc
det(A) = (1)(5) - (4)(2)
det(A) = 5 - 8
det(A) = -3
Now, thoroughly satisfied, he lay in his chair and stared at the ceiling. He glanced at the paper, then the textbook.
"Was that any good?" he asked, turning to her back side. With a smile, he grinned as his
suspicions were confirmed.
"I'm getting better at this. One day, we'll research something beautiful together."
He knew she would outlive him, but he still wanted to do this for her in their time together.
Isn't the matrix supposed to be solved like:
[cd] = ad-bc ?
Or am i just thinking about a part of the cross product from Calc III?
Glad you liked it. Sadly, I know NOTHING about saddle points; Wikipedia's going over my head.
/d/, maybe there's something else you'd rather see? I'm sure we can fap to anything, even math. If I can understand it, I'll write something up. It's a good excuse to learn some math. All we're missing now is some drawfags.
Really OP, math porn. Of all things, who would've thought writing math smut was fun.
The intersection of mathematics...
How has this thread got so big without a single mention of the most beautiful equation. One which describes its subject in such detail while showing the underlying unification of mathematics. One which, at the time of its discovery, was ascribed a nearly cult-like significance. Its subject being the very geometry historically associated with perfection and the divine.
e^(i*pi) = -1
The story of the circle.
e, in short, is bound up in the concept of rates of growth. The exponential function, e^x, the base of the natural logarithm. Thus it has deep connections to calculus and the mathematics of analysis. The exponential function, e^x, is its own derivative and anti-derivative. If describing motion, it means your position, velocity, acceleration, and so on up and down the derivatives, are all equal.
i, and the complex numbers of which it is an example, are bound up in the concepts of waves, rotation, and perpendicularity. Complex numbers can be visualized as 2 dimensional vectors, with a real and imaginary part. However, they have a peculiar property, in that multiplying complex numbers results in an addition of rotational angles and multiplication of lengths. If we consider complex numbers of length 1, 1 + 0i is a basic, 0 degree rotation. -1 + 0i is a 180 degree rotation. 0 + 1i is a 90 degree rotation. 1/sqrt(2) + i/sqrt(2) is a 45 degree rotation. Using basic arithmetic in which i * i = -1, you can compound rotations with simple multiplication.
pi is taught even to young children, as it is the ratio of the diameter of a circle to its circumference. Or put another way, how many times could you walk from the edge of a circle to its center in the time it took to walk around the edge of a circle from the near side to the far. Fundamental, ancient, and yet no more important to fully understanding a circle than those things described above.
e^x describes a rate of growth in which we are multiplying continuously; a geometric growth. So what if we introduce our new element, i? e^ix. So what does this mean? Well, by a basic law of calculus, its derivative is now ie^ix. The second derivative is -e^ix, then -ie^ix, e^ix, and so on, in repetition. Whatever new thing e^ix represents, if you used it to describe motion, your velocity would be equal in magnitude, but perpendicular to your position; your acceleration would be equal and opposite your position, and so on, rotating around. This, as it turns out, describes a unit circle; the slope of which is always perpendicular to the direction to the center. Thus, e^ix can be interpreted as describing pure rotational growth. The reason it doesn't explode outwards can be seen if we set x to be 0: e^0i = e^0 = 1. It is thus applying a rotation to a complex number of length 1.
So now what if we perform this rotational growth for pi units? We find ourselves halfway around the circle, at the position -1 + 0i. Which is to say, -1.