By Henry Joseph Monck Mason
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Additional info for A grammar of the Irish language
2: Position infamily Only child Female Male Total 1 4 5 First in farnil y 19 16 35 Not first in family 15 15 30 From these numbers it appears. that half of my participants, whether they were female or male, were first in the family but that only children do not feature significantly and certainly not for the females. The question: Was anybody in your family connected with mathematics in any way? was answered affirmatively by 20 mathematicians plus one who spoke of her father, and other paternal relatives as having been good at it.
A MODEL OF HOW MATHEMATICIANS COME TO KNOW 21 From Homogeneity to Heterogeneity An 'objective' view, on the nature of mathematics, led almost inevitably to a perspective on the discipline as homogeneous. Thus, a second challenge, to homogeneity, derives from the first. Mathematicians are presented in the literature as engaged in searching for The Truth of which, by definition, there can only be one. From time to time, a 'truth' is wobbled off its perch, either by being shown to be only partial, or by being undermined altogether.
Great heterogeneity was disclosed in the many different beliefs about the mathematics that they come to know, including some, a minority of about 10%, who did not adopt an objectivist, positivist stance with respect to their epistemology.
A grammar of the Irish language by Henry Joseph Monck Mason