Multidimensional Mathematical Formulaware 1
Author Yvon Brousseau BSc., MBA
Coauthor M’Hammed Mountassir PhD
Collaborator Nina Visconti BSc., MA.
Since the 19th century’s industrial revolution, the wealth of nations has been greatly determined by their ability to exploit natural resources such as iron, coal, etc. In the 21st century, the wealth of industrialized nations will come from man’s ability to master the mathematical languages and, most importantly, the ability to apply these mathematical languages to the complex multidimensional phenomena of the physical world.
In order to reflect the complex multidimensional phenomena, a global perspective is required; demanding that the level of mastery of mathematical languages extend beyond the linear, simple, and local perspective. In fact, when any phenomenon is observed in
our world, the observation leads one to infer that both the mechanical2 and the energy3 concepts are the manifestations behind this complex phenomenon. Therefore, the mathematical languages must be able to synthesize and integrate the comprehension of both the mechanical and the energy concepts of this empirically observed phenomenon.