1. Zero is the only number that cannot be represented by a Roman numeral.

2. The number \(111,111,111\) multiplied by itself gives a result where each digit is repeated twice: \(12,345,678,987,654,321.\)

3. The shortest math proof is for the Pythagorean theorem, which can be proven in only four words: "In any right triangle."

4. The world's oldest known mathematical object is the Ishango Bone, a tool made of bone discovered in Africa that contains marks that suggest it was used for counting and keeping track of the lunar calendar.

5. The largest known prime number as of September 2021 is \(2^{82589933}-1\), which has \(24,862,048\) digits.

6. The longest proof ever written is for the classification of finite simple groups, which took over \(10,000\) pages to complete and involved the work of hundreds of mathematicians over several decades.

7. A palindrome number reads the same backwards and forwards, like 121 or 12321.

8. The number Pi \(( \pi ) \) is an irrational number, which means it can't be expressed as a simple fraction. Its decimal representation goes on forever without repeating. It's approximately equal to \(3.14159\).

9. The Golden Ratio, often denoted by the Greek letter phi \(( \varphi ) \), is an irrational number approximately equal to \(1.618\). It is found in various aspects of art, architecture, and nature.

10. Euler's Identity is a famous mathematical equation that combines five important constants: \( e^{i \pi} +1=0 \), where \(e\) is the base of the natural logarithm, \(i\) is the imaginary unit, and \(\pi \) is the ratio of a circle's circumference to its diameter.

11. The word "mathematics" comes from the Greek word "mathema," which means learning, study, or science.

12. A "prime number" is a number greater than 1 that can only be divided by 1 and itself. The first few prime numbers are \( \text{2, 3, 5, 7, 11, and 13} \)

13. An "amicable pair" consists of two numbers such that the sum of the proper divisors of each number equals the other number. The smallest amicable pair is \((220, 284)\).

14. The concept of zero as a number was developed in India around the 5th century. The mathematician and astronomer Aryabhata was one of the early pioneers of this concept.

15. The ancient Greek mathematician Pythagoras is known for the Pythagorean theorem, which states that in a right-angled triangle, the square of the length of the hypotenuse (the side opposite the right angle) is equal to the sum of the squares of the lengths of the other two sides.

16. Fractals are geometric shapes that can be split into parts, each of which is a reduced-scale copy of the whole. Fractals are often found in nature, such as in snowflakes, coastlines, and fern leaves.

17. Benford's Law is an observation about the frequency distribution of leading digits in many datasets, stating that smaller digits (like 1 and 2) are more likely to appear as the first digit than larger digits (like 8 and 9).

18. The Birthday Paradox is a probability theory that demonstrates the counterintuitive result that in a group of just 23 people, there's a 50% chance that two individuals share the same birthday.

19. A "perfect square" is a number that can be expressed as the product of an integer with itself, such as \(9\) \((3 \cdot 3) \) or \(16\) \((4 \cdot 4) \).

20. The ancient Babylonians were among the first to use a place-value numeral system, which included a base-60 system that led to the 60-minute hour and 360-degree circle.

21. Pascal's Triangle is an arrangement of numbers in a triangular shape, where each number is the sum of the two numbers directly above it. It has numerous applications in algebra, probability, and combinatorics.

22. The Möbius strip is a one-sided surface with only one edge that can be created by taking a strip of paper, twisting it once, and connecting the ends.

23. The Collatz Conjecture is an unsolved problem in number theory that involves a simple iterative process: if a number is even, divide it by 2; if it's odd, multiply it by 3 and add 1. The conjecture states that no matter what positive integer you start with, you'll eventually reach the number 1.

24. The Chinese Remainder Theorem is a method for solving a system of linear congruences that originated in ancient China around the 3rd century AD.

25. The word "googol" is a term for the number 1 followed by 100 zeros, and a "googolplex" is a 1 followed by a googol zeros. These numbers are so large that they're primarily used to illustrate the concept of extremely large quantities.

26. The Twin Prime Conjecture is an unsolved problem that suggests there are infinitely many pairs of prime numbers with a difference of 2, such as \( \text{(3, 5), (11, 13), or (41, 43)} \).

27. The sum of the angles in any triangle always equals 180 degrees.

28. In any polygon, the sum of the interior angles is equal to \((n-2) \cdot 180 \), where \(n\) is the number of sides.

29. The Riemann Hypothesis is an unsolved problem related to the distribution of prime numbers and the non-trivial zeros of the Riemann zeta function.

30. The sum of the first \(n\) odd numbers is always equal to \(n^2\). For example, \(1+3+5=3^2=9\).

31. The square root of 2, also known as Pythagoras' constant, is an irrational number approximately equal to \(1.414\).

32. A "polygon" is a closed two-dimensional shape with straight sides. The simplest polygon is a triangle, while a polygon with many sides is called a "megagon."

33. The ancient Greek mathematician Euclid is known as the "Father of Geometry" and wrote the influential book Elements, which was a primary textbook for the study of mathematics for centuries.

34. The Koch Snowflake is a fractal curve that begins with an equilateral triangle and recursively adds smaller equilateral triangles to its sides. The curve has an infinite length but encloses a finite area.

35. An "isosceles" triangle has two sides of equal length, while an "equilateral" triangle has all three sides of equal length. A "scalene" triangle has no equal sides.

36. A "rhombus" is a quadrilateral with all four sides of equal length. If a rhombus also has right angles, it is a square.

37. The Sierpinski Triangle is a fractal pattern created by recursively removing equilateral triangles from a larger equilateral triangle, resulting in a pattern of ever-smaller triangles.

38. "Topology" is a branch of mathematics that deals with properties of space that are preserved under continuous transformations, such as stretching or bending. It's sometimes referred to as "rubber sheet geometry."

39. A "paradox" is a statement or problem that seems to contradict itself or defy intuition. In mathematics, there are many famous paradoxes, such as Russell's Paradox, which involves the set of all sets that do not contain themselves.

40. The Law of Large Numbers is a theorem in probability theory that states that as the number of trials in a random experiment increases, the average of the results approaches the expected value.

41. In geometry, "congruent" shapes are identical in size and shape, while "similar" shapes have the same shape but may have different sizes.

42. The harmonic series is the sum of the reciprocals of the natural numbers: \( 1+ \frac{1}{2} + \frac{1}{3} + \frac{1}{4} + \ldots \) It is a divergent series, which means that its sum approaches infinity as more terms are added.

43. A "matrix" is a rectangular array of numbers or symbols arranged in rows and columns. Matrices are used in various areas of mathematics, including linear algebra, to represent and manipulate linear equations.

44. In graph theory, a "Hamiltonian path" is a path in an undirected graph that visits each vertex exactly once. A "Hamiltonian cycle" is a Hamiltonian path that is a cycle, meaning it starts and ends at the same vertex.

45. The ancient Greek philosopher Zeno of Elea is famous for his paradoxes, which involve infinite processes and highlight the difficulties in understanding concepts like infinity, continuity, and motion.

46. The mathematical constant "\(e\)" is an irrational number approximately equal to \(2.718\). It is the base of the natural logarithm and has numerous applications in mathematics, particularly in calculus and exponential growth.

47. A "vertex" is a point where two or more lines or edges meet, while an "edge" is a line segment connecting two vertices in a shape or graph.

48. A "complementary" angle is an angle that, when added to another angle, results in a sum of 90 degrees. "Supplementary" angles, on the other hand, sum up to 180 degrees.

49. "Permutations" refer to the arrangement of objects in a specific order, while "combinations" involve the selection of objects without considering the order in which they appear.

50. The ancient Egyptians used a decimal system and basic geometry to perform calculations related to agriculture, construction, and astronomy.

51. The Pythagorean triples are sets of three positive integers \(a\), \(b\), and \(c\) that satisfy the Pythagorean theorem, \(a^2+b^2=c^2\). One well-known example is the \(3-4-5\) triple.

52. The Law of Sines is a trigonometric equation that relates the ratios of the sides and angles in any triangle: \( \frac{a}{\sin A} = \frac{b}{\sin B} = \frac{c}{\sin C} \)

53. "Arithmetic" refers to the study of numbers and their properties under basic operations like addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division, while "algebra" involves the manipulation of symbols and the study of mathematical structures.

54. A "polyhedron" is a three-dimensional solid shape formed by flat polygonal faces, straight edges, and sharp corners or vertices. A "Platonic solid" is a special type of polyhedron that is both convex and has all its faces congruent regular polygons.

55. A "Venn diagram" is a way to visually represent relationships between different sets using overlapping circles or other shapes.

56. The term "cartesian coordinates" comes from the French mathematician René Descartes, who devised a system for representing points in two or three-dimensional space using ordered pairs or triples of numbers.

57. The Mandelbrot set is a famous fractal named after the mathematician Benoît Mandelbrot, who studied its properties in the 1970s and 1980s.

58. The irrational number \( \sqrt{2} \) , approximately equal to \(1.414\), is the length of the diagonal of a square with side length 1.

59. An "integer" is a whole number, including positive numbers, negative numbers, and zero. The set of integers is denoted by the letter "\(Z\)" from the German word "Zahlen," which means "numbers."

60. The number "\(i\)" is an imaginary unit, defined as the square root of \(-1\). It forms the basis for complex numbers, which have a real part and an imaginary part.

61. In probability, "independent events" are events that do not affect the probability of each other occurring.

62. A "conjecture" is a mathematical statement that is believed to be true but has not yet been proven.

63. A "proof" is a logical argument that demonstrates the truth of a mathematical statement using established rules and previously proven theorems.

64. The "order of operations" is a set of rules that dictate the sequence in which mathematical operations should be performed. The most common mnemonic for remembering the order is PEMDAS (Parentheses, Exponents, Multiplication and Division, and Addition and Subtraction).

65. A "prime factor" is a prime number that divides a given number exactly, without leaving a remainder. Prime factorization is the process of breaking down a number into its prime factors. For example, the prime factorization of 12 is \(2^2 \cdot 3 \).

66. "Transcendental numbers" are real or complex numbers that are not roots of any non-zero polynomial equation with integer coefficients. Pi \(( \pi) \) and e are both examples of transcendental numbers.

67. An "asymptote" is a line that a curve approaches but never touches as it extends towards infinity. Asymptotes can be horizontal, vertical, or oblique (slanted).

68. The "absolute value" of a number is its distance from zero on the number line, disregarding its sign. For example, the absolute value of -5 is 5, and the absolute value of 5 is also 5.

69. "Cryptography" is the study of secure communication, often involving the use of mathematical techniques to encrypt and decrypt information. Prime numbers play a crucial role in modern cryptography algorithms.

70. A "tessellation" is a pattern of shapes that fit together perfectly to cover a plane without gaps or overlaps. Regular polygons that can tessellate the plane include equilateral triangles, squares, and regular hexagons.

71. The "greatest common divisor" (GCD) of two numbers is the largest positive integer that divides both numbers without leaving a remainder. The "least common multiple" (LCM) of two numbers is the smallest positive integer that is a multiple of both numbers.

72. The mathematical discipline of "calculus" deals with the study of change and motion through the concepts of derivatives (rates of change) and integrals (accumulated change).

73. "Euler's Formula" is a fundamental equation in complex analysis that relates the exponential function to the trigonometric functions: \( e^{ix}= \cos (x) + i \, \sin (x) \).

74. A "Latin square" is an \(n \cdot n\) grid filled with n different symbols, such that each symbol appears exactly once in each row and column. Sudoku puzzles are an example of a Latin square with additional constraints on the smaller \(3 \cdot 3\) grids.

75. "Game theory" is a branch of mathematics that studies decision-making in situations where multiple players interact and make choices based on the potential actions of other players.

76. In the Fibonacci sequence, each number is the sum of the two preceding ones, starting from 0 and 1. The sequence goes \( \text{0, 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13,}\) and so on.

77. The Golden Ratio, often denoted by the Greek letter \(\varphi \) (phi), is an irrational number approximately equal to \(1.618\). It appears in various areas of mathematics, art, and nature, often in connection with the Fibonacci sequence.

78. The factorial of a non-negative integer n, denoted by \(n!\), is the product of all positive integers less than or equal to \(n\). For example, \( 5! =5 \cdot 4 \cdot 3 \cdot 2 \cdot 1=120 \).

79. A "perfect number" is a positive integer that is equal to the sum of its proper divisors, excluding itself. The first few perfect numbers are 6, 28, and 496.

80. A "Mersenne prime" is a prime number that can be written in the form \( 2^n-1 \), where \(n\) is a positive integer. Examples include 3 \((2^2–1)\) and 31 \((2^5–1)\).

81. The "Pascal's Wager" is a philosophical argument by Blaise Pascal that suggests it is more rational to believe in God, as the potential benefits of belief outweigh the potential costs of disbelief.

82. In geometry, a "dilation" is a transformation that changes the size of a shape but keeps its shape and proportions. It is also called a "scaling" or "homothety."

83. "Hexadecimal" is a base-16 numeral system used in computing and digital systems. It uses sixteen distinct symbols: 0-9 to represent the values 0-9 and A-F to represent the values 10-15.

84. A "group" is a mathematical concept that combines a set with an operation that satisfies specific properties, such as closure, associativity, identity, and invertibility.

85. The "P vs NP" problem is an unsolved question in computer science and mathematics that asks whether every problem whose solution can be quickly verified by a computer can also be quickly solved by a computer.

86. A "magic square" is an arrangement of distinct numbers in a square grid, such that the sum of the numbers in each row, column, and diagonal is the same.

87. In number theory, "Fermat's Last Theorem" states that no three positive integers \(a\), \(b\), and \(c\) can satisfy the equation \(a^n + b^n =c^n \) for any integer value of \(n\) greater than 2. This theorem was proven by Andrew Wiles in 1994.

88. "Knot theory" is a branch of mathematics that studies the properties of closed loops in three-dimensional space, known as knots, and their possible transformations.

89. A "graph" is a mathematical representation of a set of objects connected by links. Graphs can be used to model various real-world phenomena, such as social networks, transportation systems, or the internet.

90. The "traveling salesman problem" is a classic optimization problem that asks for the shortest possible route that visits a given set of cities and returns to the origin city. It is an NP-hard problem with no known efficient algorithm for finding an optimal solution.

91. In statistics, the "central limit theorem" states that the distribution of the sum (or average) of a large number of independent, identically distributed random variables approaches a normal distribution, regardless of the original distribution of the variables.

92. A "proof by contradiction" is a method of mathematical proof that establishes the truth of a proposition by assuming its negation is true and then showing that this assumption leads to a contradiction.

93. "Diophantine equations" are polynomial equations with integer coefficients for which integer solutions are sought. They are named after the ancient Greek mathematician Diophantus, who studied them extensively.

94. The "Four Color Theorem" states that any map on a plane or a sphere can be colored using only four colors in such a way that no two adjacent regions share the same color. The theorem was first proposed in 1852, and its proof was completed in 1976 with the help of computer assistance.

95. The "Monty Hall problem" is a probability puzzle named after the host of the television game show "Let's Make a Deal." It involves choosing between three doors, behind one of which is a prize, and illustrates the unintuitive nature of probability.

96. A "quadratic equation" is a polynomial equation of the form \(ax^2+bx+c=0\), where \(a\), \(b\), and \(c\) are constants. The solutions to a quadratic equation can be found using the quadratic formula:

\(x = \frac{-b \pm \sqrt{b^2 - 4ac}}{2a}\)

97. "Pigeonhole principle" is a fundamental principle in combinatorics, which states that if n items are put into m containers, with \( n > m \), then at least one container must contain more than one item.

98. "The Towers of Hanoi" is a classic puzzle that consists of three rods and a number of disks of different sizes. The objective is to move the entire stack of disks from one rod to another, following specific rules: only one disk can be moved at a time, a disk can only be placed on top of a larger disk, and at no time can a disk be placed on top of a smaller disk.

99. A "normal distribution," also known as a Gaussian distribution or bell curve, is a continuous probability distribution that is symmetric about the mean, showing that data near the mean are more frequent in occurrence than data far from the mean.