Q: Why do they never serve beer at a math party?
A: Because you can't drink and derive...
Q: Why wont Goldilocks drink a glass of water with 8 pieces of ice in it?
A: It�s too cubed.
Q: What's the integral of (1/cabin)d(cabin)?
A: A natural log cabin!
Q: What is the first derivative of a cow?
A: Prime Rib!
Q: What is the value of the contour integral around Western Europe?
A: Because all poles are in Eastern Europe!
Q: How does a mathematician induce good behavior in her children?
A: "I've told you n times, I've told you n+1 times..."
Q: What does the Ph.D. in math with a job say to the Ph.D. in math without a job?
A: "Paper or plastic?"
Q: What is polite and works for the phone company?
A: A deferential operator.
Q: What did Al Gore play on his guitar?
A: An Algorithm
Q: Why was the parent function upset with its child?
A: It was stretched to its limit.
Q: What is purple and commutative?
A: An abelian grape
Q: Did you hear the one about the statistician?
Q: What wild animal is good at calculus?
A: The tangent lion.
A: A tangent.
Q: What is a proof?
A: One-half percent of alcohol.
Q: Why is a calculus book always unhappy?
A: Because it always has lots of problems.
Q: Why was the Calculus teacher bad at baseball?
A: He was better at fitting curves than hitting them.
Q: Why was the function so bent out of shape?
A: Its regression model was too tight a fit.
Q: What is the integral of log cabin d cabin?
A: Log Cabin + sea = houseboat.
Q: Why do you rarely find mathematicians spending time at the beach?
A: Because they have sine and cosine to get a tan and don't need the sun!
Q: What did one calculus book say to the other?
A: Don't bother me I've got my own problems!
Q: What's yellow and equivalent to the Axiom of Choice.
A: Zorn's Lemon.
Q: Why did the algebra students throw bottles of hand cream across the classroom?
A: They were investigating projectile lotion.
Q: What do you get if you cross an elephant with a zebra.
A: Elephant zebra sin theta.
Q: Why is it that the more accuracy you demand from an interpolation function, the more expensive it becomes to compute?
A: That's the Law of Spline Demand.
Someone released a set of supplementary notes on a textbook about differential calculus. It was a derivative work.
posted on 05/07/2014 3:09:53 PM PDT
(Name your illness, do a Google & YouTube search with "hydrogen peroxide". Do it and be surprised.)
posted on 05/08/2014 12:50:44 AM PDT
(One who commands, must obey.)
FreeRepublic.com is powered by software copyright 2000-2008 John Robinson