to customize your list.
more stack exchange communities
Start here for a quick overview of the site
Detailed answers to any questions you might have
Discuss the workings and policies of this site
How to read off coefficients of tensor-like expression in a speedy way?
I am considering identities involving
t[a, b, c, d, ...]
, where number of indices is fixed.
has the cyclic property so that ...
Apr 10 '13 at 0:05
newest tensor efficiency questions feed
Hot Network Questions
Why is salary inversion a problem?
mastermind horse battery staple
Can obj.GetType().IsInterface be true?
what is diff between List controllers and set controllers?
Why an expression instead of a constant, in a C for-loop's conditional?
Why do people care so much for Frodo?
Why would Mystique's DNA allow for Sentinels that can duplicate mutant powers?
Where to park a bike during a year for free ? (in the Netherlands?)
What is the point in having arbitrary username requirements?
Multiply all numbers in a string
How does the C compiler parse the following C statement?
On the positivity of matrices
Generate random numbers without repetitions
How to fool the "try some test cases" heuristic: Algorithms that appear correct, but are actually incorrect
Specific meaning of 'ivory'
Direct NP-Complete proofs
Can a party function without a Cleric or Paladin?
A random variation on Polya's orchard problem
Why is the bark falling off the base of my Corkscrew Willow's trunk?
Plotting spherical surfaces
Disabling ligatures in section headings
Proving that the cardinality of a set is even
BrainF***edBotsForBattling - A Brainf*** Tournament
more hot questions
Life / Arts
Culture / Recreation
TeX - LaTeX
Unix & Linux
Ask Different (Apple)
Geographic Information Systems
Science Fiction & Fantasy
Seasoned Advice (cooking)
Personal Finance & Money
English Language & Usage
Mi Yodeya (Judaism)
Cross Validated (stats)
Theoretical Computer Science
Meta Stack Exchange
Stack Overflow Careers
site design / logo © 2014 stack exchange inc; user contributions licensed under
cc by-sa 3.0
Mathematica is a registered trademark of Wolfram Research, Inc. While the mark is used herein with the limited permission of Wolfram Research, Stack Exchange and this site disclaim all affiliation therewith.