Polya combinatorics, groups, Obama Illegals, $2.49 gasoline

Dear Professor Kaufman,

Obama working to elect Hilary Clinton by lowering gas prices $2.49 and legalizing illegals. Mexican girl across the street very pretty, exceedingly well endowed, wears tight purple, red, pink clothes, drives new bright red mercedes sports car meticulously washes it by hand. Every morning at daybreak sweeps the driveway and even the street and along the curb! Complains about dirt in the house, plays loud music, and feeds every stray cat in the neighborhood. May be obsessive-compulsive but probably just a good work ethic. Very friendly but weak English skills. From a rich family, probably 100% European Spanish blood, pale light brown hair looks like a lighter Linda Ronstadt. I don’t criticize the illegals but the system that fabricates the need for them. Cartoon attached. I will not bother to listen to Obama. Like I told the hot LA Jew girl who lived upstairs from me in college age 20: why bother with politics? I can’t change the politics even in a small way. Focus instead on work where I can make an impact.

I am greatly enjoying my pure mathematics studies despite the 100 mile round trip drive to class. I may have found the correct tool that is most needed in finance and economics. Orbits from group action on graphs as discovered by Hungarian Polya who lived most of his 100 years Stanford Palo Alto. I am converting from computer work to more theoretical math pencil and paper work. Too many idiots and crooks on computers nowadays. Fewer and fewer have enough brains to do theory –
dumbed down by electronics, chemicals, junk foods,… Good opportunity for those with brains. However, there is vast money being made by Facebook and other social media, and even more being made by investors. I see some opportunities but harder to act on than writing theoretical articles. More opportunities to improve life by getting off computers and other electronics. Smart phones the worst technology so far – the new cigarettes but worse.


The Pólya enumeration theorem in combinatorics on the number of orbits of a group action on a set. In 1937 it was independently rediscovered by George Pólya, who then greatly popularized the result by applying it to many counting problems, in particular to the enumeration of chemical compounds.The Pólya enumeration theorem can also be incorporated into symbolic combinatorics and the theory of combinatorial species.


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