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  1. "Marin Mersenne", Mathematics Genealogy Project. Minimospedia "Marin Mersenne" especially for bibliography; Scholars and Literati at the "Mersenne" Academy (1635–1800), in Repertorium Eruditorum Totius Europae/RETE. Documentaries. Marin Mersenne—The Birth of Modern Geometry (UK Open University TV documentary made in 1986 and transmitted on BBC2

  2. Marin Mersenne (1588-1648), connu également sous son patronyme latinisé Marinus Mersenius, est un religieux français de l'ordre des Minimes, érudit, physicien, mathématicien et philosophe. On lui doit les premières lois de l'acoustique (lois de Mersenne) et, concomitamment avec Galilée, les premières formules de la loi de la chute des ...

  3. Mersenne primes were named for the French monk Marin Mersenne, who studied these numbers more than 350 years ago. GIMPS, founded in 1996, has discovered the last 17 Mersenne primes. Volunteers download a free program to search for these primes, with a cash award offered to anyone lucky enough to find a new prime.

  4. 02/05/2013 · List of all known Mersenne prime numbers along with the discoverer's name, dates of discovery and the method used to prove its primality.

  5. The Mersenne Twister is a general-purpose pseudorandom number generator (PRNG) developed in 1997 by Makoto Matsumoto (松本 眞) and Takuji Nishimura (西村 拓士). [1] [2] Its name derives from the fact that its period length is chosen to be a Mersenne prime .

  6. Fun Question: How can you prove that 123456789098765432111 is a prime number? note that 12345678987654321 = 111111111 x 111111111 Fun Facts about Mersenne primes: In 1644, a French monk named Marin Mersenne studied numbers of the form N=2 p-1 where p is prime, and published a list of 11 such numbers he claimed were prime numbers (he got two wrong).

  7. › wiki › AkustikAkustik – Wikipedia

    Von dem Priester, Mathematiker und Musiktheoretiker Marin Mersenne (1588–1648) stammt neben anderen wissenschaftlichen Erkenntnissen zur Natur des Schalls auch die erste Angabe einer experimentell bestimmten Schallgeschwindigkeit. Galileo Galilei (1564–1642) beschrieb den für die Akustik wichtigen Zusammenhang zwischen Tonhöhe und Frequenz.