### Top Posts

### Recent comments

- Peter Cameron on Notes on Counting
- Adam Malinowski on Notes on Counting
- Shahrooz Janbaz on Notes on Counting
- sris on Notes on Counting
- Peter Cameron on London Combinatorics Colloquia 2017

### 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
- 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
- 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
- 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: Sebi Cioaba

## A small fact about the Petersen graph

The Petersen graph has 10 vertices and 15 edges, and the complete graph on 10 vertices has 45 edges. However, Allen Schwenk and (independently) O. P. Lossers (Jack van Lint’s problem-solving seminar in Eindhoven) showed that you can’t partition the … Continue reading

## Peter Keevash at IMS

This picture (courtesy of Sebi Cioabă) shows Peter Keevash with the diagram which illustrates the proof strategy for his theorem. Perhaps it will be helpful, especially to those who heard the lecture (or similar lectures elsewhere). Thanks Sebi!