### Top Posts

### Recent comments

- Ian on The symmetric group, 3
- Asghar Moeini on The Traveling Salesman Problem: An Optimization Model
- Peter Cameron on Beginning a career
- Josh Paik on Beginning a career
- David Roberts on Combinatorial Theory

### Blogroll

- Alexander Konovalov
- Annoying precision
- Astronomy Picture of the Day
- Azimuth
- Bad science
- Bob Walters
- British Combinatorial Committee
- CIRCA tweets digest
- CoDiMa
- Coffee, love, and matrix algebra
- Collecting reality
- Comfortably numbered
- Computational semigroup theory
- DC's Improbable Science
- Diamond Geezer
- Exploring East London
- From hill to sea
- Gödel's lost letter and P=NP
- Gil Kalai
- Haris Aziz
- Intersections
- Jane's London
- Jon Awbrey
- Kourovka Notebook
- LMS blogs page
- Log24
- London Algebra Colloquium
- London Reconnections
- Marie Cameron's blog
- MathBlogging
- Micromath
- Neill Cameron
- neverendingbooks
- Noncommutative geometry
- numericana hall of fame
- Paul Goldberg
- Ratio bound
- Robert A. Wilson's blog
- Sheila's blog
- Since it is not …
- Spitalfields life
- St Albans midweek lunch
- Stubborn mule
- Sylvy's mathsy blog
- SymOmega
- Tangential thoughts
- Terry Tao
- The Aperiodical
- The De Morgan Journal
- The ICA
- The London column
- The Lumber Room
- The matroid union
- Theorem of the day
- Tim Gowers
- Vynmath
- XKCD

### Find me on the web

### Cameron Counts: RSS feeds

### Meta

# Tag Archives: Bedford College

## The Frattini argument

The Frattini subgroup of a finite group G can be defined in two equivalent ways: it is the intersection of all the maximal proper subgroups of G; it is the set of all non-generators of G, that is, elements which … Continue reading

## Exploring University Mathematics

This week, a book called Exploring University Mathematics, 1 rose to the top of the pile on my bookshelf. Now there is no shortage of books which do what the title of this one promises, for non-mathematicians, or school pupils … Continue reading

Posted in books, history
Tagged Bedford College, Fibonacci numbers, isoperimetric problem, machine learning, sets and functions
4 Comments