Well complex analysis is really complex, I can tell you that!
Hey! I am back again!
Hi "!" what's new? About homosexual children, first of all, I am not really sure whether people who are raised in a family with parents of distinct sexes are promissed to have a better life or lifestyle! To tell you the truth, I don't know of many people who were raised happy. I am not blaming any one for anything, it's just that who is to say which way of living is superior? I know it feels funny for us to think of having two moms or two dads but I think it's because this is how the society functions, this is what has been put in our head since birth that the normal family is the one with a mom and a dad (and that's because of religious reasons) and everyone else in the society would treat the children of homosexuals with scorn because that's what the society tells us to do. Because our societies promote revenge, promote hatred, promote grudges! Don't ask me why, I don't know! Also, I remember seeing a documentary on TV, when same sex marriage became a huge case in FL a couple of years ago, and they showed and interviewed several homosexual families with their children and they seemed so happy so loved. While many straight people only adopt kids for the tax cut and the benefits. I mean, isn't love all we seek in a family life? To be cared for unconditionally? So who cares who we get it from? Does it really matter? We think it's awkward, because THE SOCIETY thinks it's awkward! In order to undo that train of thought we have to start from somewhere, so how about the mirror?
And to Soroush AZIZ! BABA TO KOJAAYI!? How are u? How is everything, man? About Foundations: Foundation is supposed to teach you how to think like a mathematician, how to come up with your own methods. I am not sure how advanced is the foundations class they teach at your school, but at Wellesley, the foundations class is a hardcore math course and has to be taken after analysis (make sure what the prerequisites are, DO NOT TAKE IT IF ANALYSIS IS A REQUIREMENT AND YOU DON'T HAVE IT!) Foundations is usually a proofbased class, at Wellesley they use Moore's method to teach it, this method, known as one of the best ways for teaching, only poses the questions, and lets the students ponder on them and come up with the answers on their own. It is a very advanced level class, taken by math majors who have taken enough proof based classes. This class usually included basic proofs of things we take for granted like why 2 times 2 is 4, or why the area of a rectangle is length times width and a lot of set theory such. You need to have a good background on set theory, which itself is the building block of proofbased math (that's why analysis is usually the requirement). To my knowledge, it doesn't include any modern algebra, group theory, field theory, certainly no algebraic geometry, topology and such. Something else, I am not sure how math based you are, but you NEED TO BE GOOD IN PROOFS, you do not want to fall in the trap of thinking you can do it while it's way beyond your level. I am not trying to tell you you aren't smart enough or anything, it's not about smartness at all, the analogy is that of a person sitting in an advanced calculus class without having any knowledge of basic algebra! Now this person can be Lisa Simpson! That wouldn't make her experience less or more startling. What is your major anyways? Because if the highest math class you have taken is differential equations, I need to assert something. Math isn't really what most people think it is! I mean when you ask a non-math major to describe math, they'll say something in the lines of numbers, equations, calculus, differential equations and whatever they say would be in the area of applied math, because unless they are math majors they don't even go remotely close to theoretical math, so that's all most people know of math! While a class like advanced calculus has the name calculus attached to it, it has nothing to do with calculus, meaning that if you mastered calculus, doesn't mean you can get an A in advanced calculus, unless you are good with proofs, in this case the definition of limits, continuity, metric spaces and such! It is about the proofs of the theorems we use in calculus, a highly theoretical class! Now if you ask a math major to define math, you'll get a rather different answer, something with no numbers attached, but a lot of proofs and variables and spaces and fields and certainly tons of geometry, operations, transformations and such!! So, if you are a proofy person, take the class and you'll love it! If you hate proofs, be happy you asked me, "fatehe be jaane man bekhaan," and don't take it, take something less intense. If you like to learn more about proofs, take set theory, number theory, or combinatorics, or linear algebra (the proofbased) or abstract algebra. If you were good in calculus and like something in those lines, take dynamical systems, partial diff eq (if you don't have it), differential geometry, etc. In case of further question, send me a comment. But before everything, make sure what the prerequisites are at your school and what the discription of the class is, it is quite different from school to school. Maybe it was a totally different class at your school! And Gaussian elimination is for the construction of row reduced echelon matrices.