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An expert in or student of mathematics.

*‘one of the world's foremost theoretical mathematicians’**‘Indian mathematicians and astronomers constructed sine table with great precision.’**‘Of course mathematicians continue to do mathematics while on holiday and they were both working hard.’**‘This is an introduction to intuitionistic mathematics for mature mathematicians.’**‘The book develops the theme that mathematics and mathematicians can be interesting.’**‘This is far from an end to the arguments about Euclid the mathematician.’**‘So how do mathematicians solve these complicated differential equations?’**‘Only a very small proportion of mathematics students end up becoming research mathematicians.’**‘In addition they met with leading European scientists and mathematicians who visited London.’**‘Various letters were exchanged between theologians, scientists and mathematicians.’**‘Many mathematicians were interested in natural philosophy, and geology in particular.’**‘Everyone believed that mathematicians and astronomers would provide the solution but it is not to be.’**‘Particularly useful are cases where the mathematician made astronomical observations.’**‘The next point to consider is how the mathematician differs from the physicist.’**‘in this work he showed himself as a mathematician rather than as a mathematical physicist.’**‘He has asked us to reprint a letter he wrote his students, explaining the joys of being a mathematician.’**‘Perhaps all we need to do to answer it is to read the mathematical treatises which the Greek mathematicians wrote.’**‘The Greeks were superb mathematicians and discovered much of the mathematics we still use today.’**‘He is considered by most historians of mathematics as one of the greatest mathematicians of all time.’**‘The book was written for pupils who love mathematics and want to become mathematicians.’**‘I liked mathematics, and my father being a mathematician was no reason I should not become one too.’*

**Origin**

Late Middle English from Old French mathematicien, from Latin mathematicus ‘mathematical’, from Greek mathēmatikos (see mathematical).

**Pronunciation**

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