RMIT2022 is a tribute to this great pioneer of Indian CS and IT

7:00pm to 9:00pm IST

In this lecture, we discuss the life of India’s greatest mathematician, Srinivasa Ramanujan, his (earlier) notebooks, and his lost notebook.

Most of the lecture can be understood by a general audience. Here is an outline.

To the magical numbers PI and R (1729), Subramani found a C, which does the magic below:

C × R gives the first 10 digits of PI in the beginning

181699979940000775697922631813697037 * 1729 = 314159265316261341181708230405882176973

C/ R gives the first 10 digits of PI at the end

181699979940000775697922631813697037 / 1729 = 105089635592828673046803141592653

Subramani has an algorithm for this also

- Ramanujan Math Conference (RMIT) 2021
- Ramanujan Math Conference (RMIT) 2020
- Ramanujan Math Conference (RMIT) 2019
- Ramanujan Math Conference (RMIT) 2018
- Ramanujan Math Conference (RMIT) 2017
- Ramanujan Math Conference (RMIT) 2015
- Ramanujan Math Conference (RMIT) 2014
- Ramanujan Math Conference(RMIT) 2013
- Ramanujan Math Conference(RMIT) 2012
- Ramanujan Math Conference(RMIT) 2010
- Ramanujan Math Conference(RMIT) 2009