Home #1 Mathematics Were Napoleon Bonaparte stated a Mathematical Theorem?
Were Napoleon Bonaparte stated a Mathematical Theorem? PDF Print E-mail
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Friday, 15 January 2010 20:15

Napoleon Bonaparte (1769-1821))



Would you agree with Professor Coxeter who claims about the impossibility that some like King and Emperor Napoleon Bonaparte stated a Mathematical Theorem, in Geometry, or do you agree with me about the true of that Possibility?

May be I know more about Napoleon Bonaparte life that a good English Teacher than lives in Canada like Professor Coxeter (February 9, 1907 – March 31, 2003).

If you agree and like this Website, and accept that a person in the path to awake its DNA to all its first Twelve Layers and still to the 32 Layers, may dominate several disciplines, you will consider that Napoleon I, the Emperor, stated also this theorem.

It is the Saint Germain principle.  And Saint Germain works with Napoleon to consolidate the United States of Europe,  in years of 1800. But, when Napoleon claimed the power of his own, his failure began.

The Napoleon Bonaparte Theorem stated: If equilateral triangles are erected externally on the sides of any triangle, their centers form an equilateral triangle.


To prove it, we can star considering the area of the triangles. Both, inner and outer are called Napoleon Triangle.

Giovanni A. Orlando.

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Last Updated on Friday, 15 January 2010 20:40