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  3. Descartes Systems Group - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Descartes_Systems_Group

    The Descartes Systems Group Inc. (commonly referred to as Descartes) is a Canadian multinational technology company specializing in logistics software, supply chain management software, and cloud -based services for logistics businesses. Descartes is perhaps best known for its abrupt and unexpected turnaround in the mid-2000s after coming close ...

  4. René Descartes - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/René_Descartes

    René Descartes ( / deɪˈkɑːrt / or UK: / ˈdeɪkɑːrt /; French: [ʁəne dekaʁt] ( listen); Latinized: Renatus Cartesius; [note 3] [16] 31 March 1596 – 11 February 1650 [17] [18] [19] : 58 ) was a French philosopher, scientist, and mathematician, widely considered a seminal figure in the emergence of modern philosophy and science.

  5. Descartes (crater) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Descartes_(crater)

    Descartes is a heavily worn lunar impact crater that is located in the rugged south-central highlands of the Moon. To the southwest is the crater Abulfeda. It is named after the French philosopher, mathematician and physicist René Descartes. [1] The rim of Descartes survives only in stretches, and is completely missing in the north.

  6. Descartes on Polyhedra - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Descartes_on_Polyhedra

    Descartes on Polyhedra: A Study of the "De solidorum elementis" is a book in the history of mathematics, concerning the work of René Descartes on polyhedra.Central to the book is the disputed priority for Euler's polyhedral formula between Leonhard Euler, who published an explicit version of the formula, and Descartes, whose De solidorum elementis includes a result from which the formula is ...

  7. Descartes' rule of signs - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Descartes'_rule_of_signs

    Descartes' rule of signs Positive roots. The rule states that if the nonzero terms of a single-variable polynomial with real coefficients are ordered by descending variable exponent, then the number of positive roots of the polynomial is either equal to the number of sign changes between consecutive (nonzero) coefficients, or is less than it by an even number.

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