As accounting moves from one dimension to three, it will require the use of complex numbers and two values in particular – zero and one-half – that are the basis of Bernhard Riemann’s famous hypothesis.
Bernhard Riemann (1826-1866) and his teacher Carl Gauss (1777-1855) were pioneers in the development of complex analysis and the topology of curvature in three-dimensional spaces. Let’s explore the famous hypothesis that Riemann proposed in 1859, which is written on the cover of the Cambridge University Press 2012 edition of G.H. Hardy’s A Mathematician’s Apology, and its connection with quantum accounting.
The Two Key Values in Quantum Accounting, Part 2: Where is the Elusive 0?
In Part 2 of our series, we find that to balance the quantum account, zero…Read More
The two key values in quantum accounting
As accounting moves from one dimension to three, it will require the use of complex…Read More