## Interest

on Jan 1, 2007

# Stumblers Who Commented On This Page

## umalvarez

### umalvarez

Intuitive lessons that click.

## gChinkin

### gChinkin

must.... bookmark....

## julian11

### julian11

The explanations I read so far are superb; I hope he will continue on this track.

## Neticule

### Greg

Explains things in an easy way!

## jeremymday

### Jeremy

great little site of explanations for hard topics like math and programming.

## CloneZero

### CloneZero

Better Explained

So if you need something explained to you, and all the folks around you are no help. Read this site and become a "Smarty Pants". Be warned sizes may vary...

## LefterisJP

### Lefteris

This particular site helps explain many things that have to do with science/maths and programming in a clear and consise way. It is really a top top blog!

## BorgClown

### BorgClown

A clear and concise way of explaining things. Learning would be a joy if professors had the clarify of thought Kalid has.

## stmbl1486

### [kehwan]

This guy is doing what I always wanted to be doing when I began to study. Probably it's a common phenomenon to want to teach what you just understood. Now if we only could get everyone to add to a website like this...

## td8079

### Travis

Better explained... to feed the math/science-minded

## ramblinrose8

### cebelina

no time like the present!

## divingpig

### divingpig

clear explanations of difficult maths

## jcd

### Hoang Vu

You can actually learn something from this blog.

## themoldofyancy

### Yancy

There's more than one way to learn something. Excellent explanations (with diagrams) of math and programming concepts.

## Niccilope

### Nicole

What a fantastic concept for a site! And not just the concept: the content is exceptional! Here's a sample:

Rewriting a number into primes is called prime decomposition, math speak for "find the factors". Primes seem simple, right?

Well, not really. It turns out that

* Primes are infinite and we'll never run out (see proof).

* Primes appear randomly distributed

* Primes show up in strange places, like quantum mechanics

* Prime decomposition is hard. So far, trial-and-error is the best way to break a number into primes. And that's slow.

God, nature, or the flying spaghetti monster -- whatever determined the primes, it made a whole lot of 'em and distributed them in a quirky way.

Read the article

Dude, they just won me over on how interesting this stuff is - and then they threw in the reference to Pastafarianism! This is my kinda site!!

## nixande

### Nicole

who says the net only has stupid cat diaries?

## pankajsapkal

### Pankaj

Most of my school life, I have been taught by unimaginative teachers who did nothing more than implant a distaste for many subjects.

It took me a long time to get over those dislikes, and to see that some subjects (that I thought were completely drab, as a child) were actually much more fascinating than most thrillers.

This site attempts to explain known concepts in a better way - it makes a good effort at showing the implications of certain concepts, to make it real instead of some weird theory that you have to learn by rote.

Check it out - there is no pleasure like suddenly discovering a new meaning to something that one has known all along.

## cochorol

## cochorol

An easy way to understand math