Euclid's Elements is a mathematical
and geometric treatise consisting of 13 books written by the Greek
mathematician Euclid in Alexandria circa 300 BC. It comprises a
collection of definitions, postulates (axioms), propositions
(theorems and constructions), and mathematical proofs of the
propositions.
Book 2 is commonly called the "book of geometrical algebra," because the most of the propositions are geometric interpretations of algebraic identities, such as a(b + c + ...) = ab + ac + ... or (2a + b)2 + b2 = 2(a2 + (a + b)2).
Word cloud or tag cloud (or weighted list in visual design) is a visual depiction of usergenerated tags, or simply the word content of a site, used typically to describe the content of web sites. Tags are usually single words and are typically listed alphabetically, and the importance of a tag is shown with font size or color. Thus both finding a tag by alphabet and by popularity is possible. The tags are usually hyperlinks that lead to a collection of items that are associated with a tag.
The word cloud image was generated by
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by Euclid, Thomas L. Heath (Translator), Andrew Aberdein (Introduction)
(Paperback  Complete and Unabridged)
Euclid's Elements is a fundamental landmark of mathematical achievement. Firstly, it is a compendium of the principal mathematical work undertaken in classical Greece, for which in many cases no other source survives. Secondly, it is a model of organizational clarity which has had a deep influence on the way almost all subsequent mathematical research has been conducted. Thirdly, it is the most successful textbook ever written, only seriously challenged as an account of elementary geometry in the nineteenth century, more than two thousand years after its first publication.
Euclid reportedly lived some time between the death of Plato (427347 BC) and the birth of Archimedes (287212 BC). He most likely learned mathematics at Plato's Academy in Athens and taught at Alexandria in Egypt. Scholars believe Euclid was hired as one of the original faculty at a school of advanced study, patterned after those in Athens, and known as the Museum. 