 # Which fields of math do you want to see more of?

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 I've been mostly asking questions about algebraic geometry, since I've been studying a lot of algebraic geometry. Recently I've been going through other fields of mathematics, such as functional analysis and analytic number theory. There are also other fields of math that are on my to-do list, but I don't know much about them. Some of those are class field theory, graph theory, differential geometry, complex geometry, and representation theory. Which of these fields do you want to see more from me about? Discrete. Radish fields. None tbh > *Originally posted by **[CoolPassUser](/forums/2/topics/1894200?page=1#13336410)**:* > Discrete. That's a great idea but it's a bit too broad. What part of discrete math? Graph theory? Combinatorics? Number theory? > *Originally posted by **[DavidL1450](/forums/2/topics/1894200?page=1#13337393)**:* > > *Originally posted by **[CoolPassUser](/forums/2/topics/1894200?page=1#13336410)**:* > > Discrete. > > That's a great idea but it's a bit too broad. What part of discrete math? Graph theory? Combinatorics? Number theory? Number theory. Most of my experience was focused on geometric analysis (mostly calculus based) and some statistical work, but that all circled back into physics and chemistry. YOLO to natural sciences, I guess. where is the number theory?? its been two days smh > *Originally posted by **[Heroicdude](/forums/2/topics/1894200?page=1#13339968)**:* > where is the number theory?? > its been two days smh I'm still working on it. Here's a fun exercise for you to work through while you wait: Let L(s, χ) be a Dirichlet L-function corresponding to a principal Dirichlet character. Prove that it has a pole at s=1 and find its degree and residue. trigonometry 2 + 2 is 4 minus 1 that's 3. Also why does 9 + 10 = 21? The one which gives us 3 dimensional hardlight waifus. ![](https://cdn.sega.com/cap04.jpg)