Note, this comment comes from the man known for such skills as inventing the wheel, coming up with Pythagorean theorem and splitting the atom.
What does PT stand for?
PT stands for Pythagorean Theorem
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of PT
We have 127 other meanings of PT in our Acronym Attic
- Public Transportation
- Publication Type
- Pulsatile Tinitus (sound)
- Pulse Thermography
- Pulse Time
- Pulse Transformer (electrical component in switched power supplies)
- Puthiya Tamizhagam (Tamil Nadu political movement)
- Test Plan (DoD-STD-7935)
- Total Pressure
- Transmitted Power
- Pre-Tracking Master-Slave Toggle Flip-Flop
- Preparedness, Training, and Exercises (US FEMA)
- Predictive Testing and Inspection
- Printing, Training and Marketing Materials (unit)
- Project Tracking and Oversight
- Piping Technology & Products (Houston, TX)
- Portland Tugboat & Ship Docking Company
Samples in periodicals archive:
They describe instances in Good Will Hunting, Pi, A Beautiful Mind, Stand and Deliver, Donald in Mathmagic Land, Cube, Fermat's Room, an episode of the Australian TV show "City Homicide," Die Hard: With a Vengeance, In the Navy, The Mirror Has Two Faces, and It's My Turn, then examples of concepts like the Pythagorean theorem, the fourth dimension, and infinity; math problems; math bloopers; funny math scenes; appearances of real mathematicians, math teachers, whiz kids, and other characters; and topics like calculus, geometry, prime numbers, probability, and the golden ratio and Fibonacci numbers.
I see bits and pieces of the Pythagorean theorem everywhere.
I say to myself, 'After they get things cleaned up, after the chaos is under control, if they need to learn a little about the Pythagorean theorem then I'm on it.
He also presents the story of Pythagoras, which may or may not be myth, and the discovery of the Pythagorean Theorem by many ancient societies.
It is so important in school mathematics and in mathematical thinking that the student deserves to be able to derive the Pythagorean theorem with an appropriate degree of rigour.
The child's father, engineer Muwafaq al-Karki, says Abdulqader mastered the four basic operations of elementary arithmetic (addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division), adding that the child was trained by his parents to solve equations of the second degree and calculus problems for calculating the length of the hypotenuse in a right-angled triangle using the Pythagorean theorem.