Ask Your Question

Laughematician760's profile - activity

2021-08-20 19:10:13 +0200 received badge  Popular Question (source)
2020-12-02 18:16:31 +0200 commented answer Indexing variables in a list comprehension

Thank you!

2020-12-01 23:03:40 +0200 asked a question Indexing variables in a list comprehension

Suppose I create the polynomial ring R = PolynomialRing(QQ, ['lambda%s'%i for i in [1 .. g]] + ['psi%s'%i for i in [1 .. n]]).

If I want to create a list comprehension which creates a list of perhaps all the lambdas, what is the notation used at the beginning of the list comprehension?

i.e. [lambdai for i in [1 .. g]].

2020-12-01 22:29:11 +0200 received badge  Scholar (source)
2020-12-01 19:54:11 +0200 asked a question What is the "shell console?"

I have just installed SAGEmath v9.2 on my laptop (after deleting version 7.3) and without any work after installation the program opened in Jupyter (from the previous SAGEmath setup I had). I am attempting to install this module: https://pypi.org/project/admcycles/

It says to type in "$ sage -pip install admcycles --user" into the shell console, but due to my ignorance with computing I am unsure as to what the shell console is.

I am running SAGEmath on windows 7 if that happens to be of use.

2019-07-29 20:41:32 +0200 commented answer How can I assign different degrees to the variables of a polynomial ring?

Was there something else you intended to include or was that third and a mistake?

2019-07-29 20:20:21 +0200 received badge  Supporter (source)
2019-07-29 19:17:47 +0200 received badge  Nice Question (source)
2019-07-29 15:06:49 +0200 received badge  Student (source)
2019-07-29 15:06:18 +0200 asked a question How can I assign different degrees to the variables of a polynomial ring?

In defining a polynomial ring, is there any way to assign varying degrees to the variables?

For example I want to define the polynomial ring Q[x, y, z] but I want x to be of degree 1, y to be degree 2, and z to be degree 3. I am looking for a way to do this in general not just for a small number of variables.