What is TIFR and how to prepare for it?

About TIFR

Tata Institute of Fundamental Research, TIFR is the foremost institution for advanced research in foundational sciences based in Mumbai, Maharashtra, India. The institute offers a master's course, an integrated M.Sc and Ph.D. course and a Ph.D. degree in different science fields. One can get admission into this institute by clearing the TIFR Entrance Exam. It is a perfect place for pioneering scientists to commence their careers.

WHAT IS TIFR AND HOW TO PREPARE FOR TIFR ENTRANCE

TIFR Entrance for Integrated M.Sc-Ph.D. Programme in Mathematics

Eligibility

The eligibility criterion to be considered for admission to the Integrated Ph.D. programme is a Bachelor's degree in any of Mathematics, Statistics, Science or Technology (B.A. / B.Sc. / B.Math. / B.Stat. / B.E. / B.Tech.) from any recognized university.

Duration of the course

The duration of integrated courses is 6 years.

Application Procedure

Candidates can fill the application form online through the university website. After filling the form, candidates can pay the application fee online through internet banking or Debit/Credit Card.

Generally, the admission process takes place in the month of December.

Candidates can secure the admission in the following colleges:

  • School of Mathematics, TIFR Mumbai
  • Centre for Applicable Mathematics (CAM), BengaluruÂ

Selection Procedure

The selection of the candidates will be done on the basis of the Graduate School (GS) exam. A list of selected candidates will be published on the official website, on the basis of which, interview round will take place. This interview will be conducted by the university.

TIFR GS Entrance Exam Pattern

PartType of QuestionsNumber of QuestionsDuration
IObjective (True/ False)301.5 hrs
IISubjective10 1.5 hrs
Total403 hrs

Marking System

Part I: Two marks will be awarded for each correct answer and one mark is deducted for each incorrect answer.

Part II: Full marks will be given to correct answers and partial marks will be given to partially correct answers in the exam.

Syllabus

The syllabus includes:

  • Algebra
  • Analysis
  • Geometry/ Topology
  • General

Click here to get the full syllabus:- http://univ.tifr.res.in/gs2020/Files/Maths_Syllabus.pdf

How to prepare for TIFR Entrance

Books for TIFR Entrance

Books for Linear Algebra

Books for Abstract Algebra

Books for Real Analysis

Books for Topology

Books for Vector Calculus and Differential Equation

For more information, visit the website:- http://univ.tifr.res.in/gs2020/

Preparation Tips

Go through the syllabus:-

Learning about the syllabus is an essential part of preparation. This helps to have a better understanding of the preparation strategy and what topics to focus on. It saves you time as well.

Work on your concept and solve different questions:- 

Try to clear your concepts on each topic and practice questions based on that topic from different books. This way, you will be able to understand your understanding of the topic.

Solve Previous Papers:- 

This will help you know the exact difficulty level of the exam and prepare accordingly. Try to solve them in a time-bound manner.

Take Mock Tests:- 

Take Mock Tests to check your ability of problem-solving. If it is an online test, then it can help you know your preparation status in the competition. You will be able to know where you stand and what should be improved.

Track your progress:-

You should also track your progress. If something unimportant is stealing your time, recognise it and try to avoid it. Keep yourself surrounded by people who encourage you. Discuss your dreams and goals with them.

Take proper rest and believe in yourself:- 

It is the biggest myth that studying for long hours brings productivity at your work. There should be a routine with a proper work-rest balance and then you should ritually follow it. Also having low self-esteem can ruin your performance in exams.

All the best!

Order of rings: TIFR GS 2018 Part B Problem 12

[et_pb_section fb_built="1" _builder_version="3.22.4" fb_built="1" _i="0" _address="0"][et_pb_row _builder_version="3.25" _i="0" _address="0.0"][et_pb_column type="4_4" _builder_version="3.25" custom_padding="|||" custom_padding__hover="|||" _i="0" _address="0.0.0"][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.22.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="0" _address="0.0.0.0"]

Understand the problem

[/et_pb_text][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.27" text_font="Raleway||||||||" background_color="#f4f4f4" box_shadow_style="preset2" custom_margin="10px||10px" custom_padding="10px|20px|10px|20px" _i="1" _address="0.0.0.1"]The number of rings of order 4, up to isomorphism, is:
(a) 1
(b) 2
(c) 3
(d) 4.[/et_pb_text][/et_pb_column][/et_pb_row][et_pb_row _builder_version="3.25" _i="1" _address="0.1"][et_pb_column type="4_4" _builder_version="3.25" custom_padding="|||" custom_padding__hover="|||" _i="0" _address="0.1.0"][et_pb_accordion open_toggle_text_color="#0c71c3" _builder_version="3.27" toggle_font="||||||||" body_font="Raleway||||||||" text_orientation="center" custom_margin="10px||10px" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.0"][et_pb_accordion_item title="Source of the problem" open="on" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.0.0"]TIFR GS 2018 Part B Problem 12[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Topic" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.0.1" open="off"]Abstract Algebra[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Difficulty Level" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.0.2" open="off"]Easy[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Suggested Book" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.0.3" open="off"]Dummit and Foote[/et_pb_accordion_item][/et_pb_accordion][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.23.3" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="48px||48px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.1"]

Start with hints

[/et_pb_text][et_pb_tabs active_tab_background_color="#0c71c3" inactive_tab_background_color="#000000" _builder_version="3.27" tab_text_color="#ffffff" tab_font="||||||||" background_color="#ffffff" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.2"][et_pb_tab title="Hint 0" _builder_version="3.22.4" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.2.0"]Do you really need a hint? Try it first!

[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 1" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.2.1"]
First, ask yourself how many groups are there of order 4. 
the answer is simple => Z/4Z and Klein’s four group (K).
[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 2" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.2.2"]
So intuitively there should be two rings with 4 elements.
  Okay, I will give you two rings or same order=> (R,+,.), (R,+,*) . see that order of the rings are same but I have changed the multiplication, and

I define a*b=0 for all a,b in R. [(R,+,*) is called zero ring]

[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 3" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.2.3"]
Question: Prove that (R,+,.) and (R,+,*) are not isomorphic! (easy)

So, we had (Z/4Z,+,.) and (K,+,.) as our answers. But if you change the multiplication 
to “*” then there will be 4 different rings
*upto isomorphism* right? Hence the answer is 4.
[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 4" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="4" _address="0.1.0.2.4"]
Bonus Problem:
Prove that there are only two non-ismorphic p-rings(ring with p elements) upto isomorphism.
[/et_pb_tab][/et_pb_tabs][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.23.3" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="48px||48px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.3"]

Watch the video

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[/et_pb_code][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.23.3" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" min_height="12px" custom_margin="50px||50px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="5" _address="0.1.0.5"]

Connected Program at Cheenta

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The higher mathematics program caters to advanced college and university students. It is useful for I.S.I. M.Math Entrance, GRE Math Subject Test, TIFR Ph.D. Entrance, I.I.T. JAM. The program is problem driven. We work with candidates who have a deep love for mathematics. This program is also useful for adults continuing who wish to rediscover the world of mathematics.[/et_pb_blurb][et_pb_button button_url="https://www.cheenta.com/collegeprogram/" button_text="Learn More" button_alignment="center" _builder_version="3.23.3" custom_button="on" button_bg_color="#0c71c3" button_border_color="#0c71c3" button_border_radius="0px" button_font="Raleway||||||||" button_icon="%%3%%" button_text_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_color="#0c71c3" background_layout="dark" _i="7" _address="0.1.0.7"][/et_pb_button][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.22.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="50px||50px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="8" _address="0.1.0.8"]

Similar Problems

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Last three digit of the last year: TIFR GS 2018 Part B Problem 9

[et_pb_section fb_built="1" _builder_version="3.22.4" fb_built="1" _i="0" _address="0"][et_pb_row _builder_version="3.25" _i="0" _address="0.0"][et_pb_column type="4_4" _builder_version="3.25" custom_padding="|||" custom_padding__hover="|||" _i="0" _address="0.0.0"][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.22.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="0" _address="0.0.0.0"]

Understand the problem

[/et_pb_text][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.27" text_font="Raleway||||||||" background_color="#f4f4f4" box_shadow_style="preset2" custom_margin="10px||10px" custom_padding="10px|20px|10px|20px" _i="1" _address="0.0.0.1"]What are the last 3 digits of \(2^{2017}\)?
(a) 072
(b) 472
(c) 512
(d) 912.[/et_pb_text][/et_pb_column][/et_pb_row][et_pb_row _builder_version="3.25" _i="1" _address="0.1"][et_pb_column type="4_4" _builder_version="3.25" custom_padding="|||" custom_padding__hover="|||" _i="0" _address="0.1.0"][et_pb_accordion open_toggle_text_color="#0c71c3" _builder_version="3.27" toggle_font="||||||||" body_font="Raleway||||||||" text_orientation="center" custom_margin="10px||10px" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.0"][et_pb_accordion_item title="Source of the problem" open="on" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.0.0"]TIFR GS 2018 Part B Problem 9[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Topic" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.0.1" open="off"]Number theory[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Difficulty Level" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.0.2" open="off"]Easy[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Suggested Book" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.0.3" open="off"]Burton[/et_pb_accordion_item][/et_pb_accordion][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.23.3" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="48px||48px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.1"]

Start with hints

[/et_pb_text][et_pb_tabs active_tab_background_color="#0c71c3" inactive_tab_background_color="#000000" _builder_version="3.27" tab_text_color="#ffffff" tab_font="||||||||" background_color="#ffffff" hover_enabled="0" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.2"][et_pb_tab title="Hint 0" _builder_version="3.22.4" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.2.0"]Do you really need a hint? Try it first!

[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 1" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.2.1"]Pretty convenient problem for number theory lovers. I’m going to give some insight from Group Theory and solve with basic congruence techniques.
  1. Now, an obvious fact is \(2^{2017}\) ≅ \(0(mod8)\)
  2. so my idea is to find modul0 1000. so where does group theory lend you a hand?
  3. see that 2 is a generator of (Z/125Z)* (why?)
[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 2" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.2.2"]
So we get \(2^{2017}\) ≅ \(2^{2017}(mod125)\) ≅ \(2^{17}\) ≅ \(72 (mod 125)\)
4. Now, what is the most demanding step after this?
combining 1 and 3 we get \(2^{2017}\) ≅ \(072(mod 1000)\) [as \(125|2^{2017}-72, 8|2^{2017}-72 \)=> third digit is 0]
Hence the answer is 072.
[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 3" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.2.3"]
Bonus Problems:
Q. find last two digits of 2^2016 like this process.

SOME NUMBER THEORIC PROBLEMS:
Q. Prove Wilson's theorem using basic group theory

Q. Prove Wilson's theorem by using Sylows theorems.

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Watch the video

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Connected Program at Cheenta

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The higher mathematics program caters to advanced college and university students. It is useful for I.S.I. M.Math Entrance, GRE Math Subject Test, TIFR Ph.D. Entrance, I.I.T. JAM. The program is problem driven. We work with candidates who have a deep love for mathematics. This program is also useful for adults continuing who wish to rediscover the world of mathematics.[/et_pb_blurb][et_pb_button button_url="https://www.cheenta.com/collegeprogram/" button_text="Learn More" button_alignment="center" _builder_version="3.23.3" custom_button="on" button_bg_color="#0c71c3" button_border_color="#0c71c3" button_border_radius="0px" button_font="Raleway||||||||" button_icon="%%3%%" button_text_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_color="#0c71c3" background_layout="dark" _i="7" _address="0.1.0.7"][/et_pb_button][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.22.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="50px||50px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="8" _address="0.1.0.8"]

Similar Problems

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Graphs in groups or Groups in graphs : TIFR GS 2018

[et_pb_section fb_built="1" _builder_version="3.22.4"][et_pb_row _builder_version="3.25"][et_pb_column type="4_4" _builder_version="3.25" custom_padding="|||" custom_padding__hover="|||"][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.27.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" inline_fonts="Aclonica"]

Understand the problem

[/et_pb_text][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.27.4" text_font="Raleway||||||||" background_color="#f4f4f4" custom_margin="10px||10px" custom_padding="10px|20px|10px|20px" box_shadow_style="preset2"]Let G be a finite group and g ∈ G an element of even order. Then we
can colour the elements of G with two colours in such a way that x and
gx have different colours for each x ∈ G.[/et_pb_text][/et_pb_column][/et_pb_row][et_pb_row _builder_version="3.25"][et_pb_column type="4_4" _builder_version="3.25" custom_padding="|||" custom_padding__hover="|||"][et_pb_accordion open_toggle_text_color="#0c71c3" _builder_version="3.27" toggle_font="||||||||" body_font="Raleway||||||||" text_orientation="center" custom_margin="10px||10px"][et_pb_accordion_item title="Source of the problem" open="on" _builder_version="3.27"]TIFR GS 2018 Part A Problem 24[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Topic" _builder_version="3.27" open="off"]Abstract Algebra[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Difficulty Level" _builder_version="3.27" open="off"]Hard[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Suggested Book" _builder_version="3.27" open="off"]Abstract Algebra, Dummit and Foote[/et_pb_accordion_item][/et_pb_accordion][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.27.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" custom_margin="48px||48px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" inline_fonts="Aclonica"]

Start with hints

[/et_pb_text][et_pb_tabs active_tab_background_color="#0c71c3" inactive_tab_background_color="#000000" _builder_version="3.27" tab_text_color="#ffffff" tab_font="||||||||" background_color="#ffffff"][et_pb_tab title="Hint 0" _builder_version="3.22.4"]Do you really need a hint? Try it first!

[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 1" _builder_version="3.27"]
One needs to know the basics of Graph Theory to understand the solution.
[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 2" _builder_version="3.27"]
Theorem 1 : A graph is 2-colourable iff it is bipartite.
Theorem 2: A graph is bipartite iff it has no odd-cycle.
[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 3" _builder_version="3.27"][/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 4" _builder_version="3.27"]
The answer is therefore True.
[/et_pb_tab][/et_pb_tabs][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.27.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" custom_margin="48px||48px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" inline_fonts="Aclonica"]

Watch the video

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[/et_pb_code][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.27.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" min_height="12px" custom_margin="50px||50px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" inline_fonts="Aclonica"]

Connected Program at Cheenta

[/et_pb_text][et_pb_blurb title="College Mathematics Program" url="https://www.cheenta.com/collegeprogram/" image="https://www.cheenta.com/wp-content/uploads/2018/03/College-1.png" _builder_version="3.23.3" header_font="||||||||" header_text_color="#e02b20" header_font_size="48px" link_option_url="https://www.cheenta.com/collegeprogram/" border_color_all="#e02b20"]The higher mathematics program caters to advanced college and university students. It is useful for I.S.I. M.Math Entrance, GRE Math Subject Test, TIFR Ph.D. Entrance, I.I.T. JAM. The program is problem driven. We work with candidates who have a deep love for mathematics. This program is also useful for adults continuing who wish to rediscover the world of mathematics.[/et_pb_blurb][et_pb_button button_url="https://www.cheenta.com/collegeprogram/" button_text="Learn More" button_alignment="center" _builder_version="3.23.3" custom_button="on" button_bg_color="#0c71c3" button_border_color="#0c71c3" button_border_radius="0px" button_font="Raleway||||||||" button_icon="%%3%%" background_layout="dark" button_text_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_color="#0c71c3"][/et_pb_button][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.27.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" custom_margin="50px||50px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" inline_fonts="Aclonica"]

Similar Problems

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https://www.cheenta.com/checking-injectivity-tifr-2013-problem-36/

https://www.cheenta.com/sequence-boundedunbounded-tifr-2013-problem-35/

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Are juniors countable if seniors are?: TIFR GS 2018 Part A Problem 21

[et_pb_section fb_built="1" _builder_version="3.22.4" fb_built="1" _i="0" _address="0"][et_pb_row _builder_version="3.25" _i="0" _address="0.0"][et_pb_column type="4_4" _builder_version="3.25" custom_padding="|||" custom_padding__hover="|||" _i="0" _address="0.0.0"][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.22.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="0" _address="0.0.0.0"]

Understand the problem

[/et_pb_text][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.27" text_font="Raleway||||||||" background_color="#f4f4f4" box_shadow_style="preset2" custom_margin="10px||10px" custom_padding="10px|20px|10px|20px" _i="1" _address="0.0.0.1"]A countable group can have only countably many distinct subgroups.[/et_pb_text][/et_pb_column][/et_pb_row][et_pb_row _builder_version="3.25" _i="1" _address="0.1"][et_pb_column type="4_4" _builder_version="3.25" custom_padding="|||" custom_padding__hover="|||" _i="0" _address="0.1.0"][et_pb_accordion open_toggle_text_color="#0c71c3" _builder_version="3.27" toggle_font="||||||||" body_font="Raleway||||||||" text_orientation="center" custom_margin="10px||10px" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.0"][et_pb_accordion_item title="Source of the problem" open="on" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.0.0"]TIFR GS 2018 Part A Problem 21[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Topic" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.0.1" open="off"]Group Theory[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Difficulty Level" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.0.2" open="off"]Easy[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Suggested Book" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.0.3" open="off"]Abstract Algebra, Dummit and Foote[/et_pb_accordion_item][/et_pb_accordion][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.23.3" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="48px||48px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.1"]

Start with hints

[/et_pb_text][et_pb_tabs active_tab_background_color="#0c71c3" inactive_tab_background_color="#000000" _builder_version="3.27" tab_text_color="#ffffff" tab_font="||||||||" background_color="#ffffff" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.2"][et_pb_tab title="Hint 0" _builder_version="3.22.4" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.2.0"]Do you really need a hint? Try it first!

[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 1" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.2.1"]
This is a really artistic problem.
Pre-Solution Thoughts:
Lemma: A group is finite iff the number of subgroups of a group is finite.(Check!)
The lemma is a way to understand that an infinite group will have infinite number of subgroups.
[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 2" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.2.2"][/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 3" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.2.3"][/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 4" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="4" _address="0.1.0.2.4"]
Exercise
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Connected Program at Cheenta

[/et_pb_text][et_pb_blurb title="College Mathematics Program" url="https://www.cheenta.com/collegeprogram/" image="https://www.cheenta.com/wp-content/uploads/2018/03/College-1.png" _builder_version="3.23.3" header_font="||||||||" header_text_color="#e02b20" header_font_size="48px" border_color_all="#e02b20" link_option_url="https://www.cheenta.com/collegeprogram/" _i="6" _address="0.1.0.6"]

The higher mathematics program caters to advanced college and university students. It is useful for I.S.I. M.Math Entrance, GRE Math Subject Test, TIFR Ph.D. Entrance, I.I.T. JAM. The program is problem driven. We work with candidates who have a deep love for mathematics. This program is also useful for adults continuing who wish to rediscover the world of mathematics.[/et_pb_blurb][et_pb_button button_url="https://www.cheenta.com/collegeprogram/" button_text="Learn More" button_alignment="center" _builder_version="3.23.3" custom_button="on" button_bg_color="#0c71c3" button_border_color="#0c71c3" button_border_radius="0px" button_font="Raleway||||||||" button_icon="%%3%%" button_text_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_color="#0c71c3" background_layout="dark" _i="7" _address="0.1.0.7"][/et_pb_button][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.22.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="50px||50px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="8" _address="0.1.0.8"]

Similar Problems

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Group with Quotient : TIFR GS 2018 Part A Problem 16

[et_pb_section fb_built="1" _builder_version="3.22.4" fb_built="1" _i="0" _address="0"][et_pb_row _builder_version="3.25" _i="0" _address="0.0"][et_pb_column type="4_4" _builder_version="3.25" custom_padding="|||" custom_padding__hover="|||" _i="0" _address="0.0.0"][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.22.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="0" _address="0.0.0.0"]

Understand the problem

[/et_pb_text][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.27" text_font="Raleway||||||||" background_color="#f4f4f4" box_shadow_style="preset2" custom_margin="10px||10px" custom_padding="10px|20px|10px|20px" hover_enabled="0" _i="1" _address="0.0.0.1"]Let G be a finite group with a normal subgroup H such that G/H has
order 7. Then \(G \cong\) H × G/H. [/et_pb_text][/et_pb_column][/et_pb_row][et_pb_row _builder_version="3.25" _i="1" _address="0.1"][et_pb_column type="4_4" _builder_version="3.25" custom_padding="|||" custom_padding__hover="|||" _i="0" _address="0.1.0"][et_pb_accordion open_toggle_text_color="#0c71c3" _builder_version="3.27" toggle_font="||||||||" body_font="Raleway||||||||" text_orientation="center" custom_margin="10px||10px" hover_enabled="0" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.0"][et_pb_accordion_item title="Source of the problem" open="on" _builder_version="3.27" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.0.0" hover_enabled="0"]TIFR GS 2018 Part A Problem 23 [/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Topic" _builder_version="3.27" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.0.1" open="off" hover_enabled="0"]Group Theory [/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Difficulty Level" _builder_version="3.27" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.0.2" open="off" hover_enabled="0"]Medium [/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Suggested Book" _builder_version="3.27" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.0.3" open="off" hover_enabled="0"]Dummit and Foote [/et_pb_accordion_item][/et_pb_accordion][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.23.3" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="48px||48px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.1"]

Start with hints

[/et_pb_text][et_pb_tabs active_tab_background_color="#0c71c3" inactive_tab_background_color="#000000" _builder_version="3.27" tab_text_color="#ffffff" tab_font="||||||||" background_color="#ffffff" hover_enabled="0" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.2"][et_pb_tab title="Hint 0" _builder_version="3.22.4" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.2.0"]Do you really need a hint? Try it first!

[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 1" _builder_version="3.27" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.2.1" hover_enabled="0"]
This is also an interesting question.First of all we need to understand something in general.
If G is a finite group and H Δ G. So Consider the quotient group G/H.
Observe the following!
We will illustrate this by giving a simple example.
[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 2" _builder_version="3.27" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.2.2" hover_enabled="0"] [/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 3" _builder_version="3.27" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.2.3" hover_enabled="0"]
  1. But we will give an example where the given statement is also False.
[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 4" _builder_version="3.27" _i="4" _address="0.1.0.2.4" hover_enabled="0"]
  1. Prove that the finite subgroups of the group of rigid body motion are only
[/et_pb_tab][/et_pb_tabs][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.23.3" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="48px||48px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.3"]

Watch the video

[/et_pb_text][et_pb_code _builder_version="3.26.4" _i="4" _address="0.1.0.4"]
[/et_pb_code][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.23.3" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" min_height="12px" custom_margin="50px||50px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="5" _address="0.1.0.5"]

Connected Program at Cheenta

[/et_pb_text][et_pb_blurb title="College Mathematics Program" url="https://www.cheenta.com/collegeprogram/" image="https://www.cheenta.com/wp-content/uploads/2018/03/College-1.png" _builder_version="3.23.3" header_font="||||||||" header_text_color="#e02b20" header_font_size="48px" border_color_all="#e02b20" link_option_url="https://www.cheenta.com/collegeprogram/" _i="6" _address="0.1.0.6"]

The higher mathematics program caters to advanced college and university students. It is useful for I.S.I. M.Math Entrance, GRE Math Subject Test, TIFR Ph.D. Entrance, I.I.T. JAM. The program is problem driven. We work with candidates who have a deep love for mathematics. This program is also useful for adults continuing who wish to rediscover the world of mathematics.[/et_pb_blurb][et_pb_button button_url="https://www.cheenta.com/collegeprogram/" button_text="Learn More" button_alignment="center" _builder_version="3.23.3" custom_button="on" button_bg_color="#0c71c3" button_border_color="#0c71c3" button_border_radius="0px" button_font="Raleway||||||||" button_icon="%%3%%" button_text_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_color="#0c71c3" background_layout="dark" _i="7" _address="0.1.0.7"][/et_pb_button][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.22.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="50px||50px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="8" _address="0.1.0.8"]

Similar Problems

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Symmetric groups of order 30: TIFR GS 2018 Part A Problem 23

[et_pb_section fb_built="1" _builder_version="3.22.4" fb_built="1" _i="0" _address="0"][et_pb_row _builder_version="3.25" _i="0" _address="0.0"][et_pb_column type="4_4" _builder_version="3.25" custom_padding="|||" custom_padding__hover="|||" _i="0" _address="0.0.0"][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.22.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="0" _address="0.0.0.0"]

Understand the problem

[/et_pb_text][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.27" text_font="Raleway||||||||" background_color="#f4f4f4" box_shadow_style="preset2" custom_margin="10px||10px" custom_padding="10px|20px|10px|20px" _i="1" _address="0.0.0.1"]The permutation group \(S_{10}\) has an element of order 30.[/et_pb_text][/et_pb_column][/et_pb_row][et_pb_row _builder_version="3.25" _i="1" _address="0.1"][et_pb_column type="4_4" _builder_version="3.25" custom_padding="|||" custom_padding__hover="|||" _i="0" _address="0.1.0"][et_pb_accordion open_toggle_text_color="#0c71c3" _builder_version="3.27" toggle_font="||||||||" body_font="Raleway||||||||" text_orientation="center" custom_margin="10px||10px" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.0"][et_pb_accordion_item title="Source of the problem" open="on" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.0.0"]TIFR 2018 Part A Problem 23[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Topic" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.0.1" open="off"]Group Theory[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Difficulty Level" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.0.2" open="off"]Easy[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Suggested Book" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.0.3" open="off"]Dummit and Foote[/et_pb_accordion_item][/et_pb_accordion][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.23.3" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="48px||48px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.1"]

Start with hints

[/et_pb_text][et_pb_tabs active_tab_background_color="#0c71c3" inactive_tab_background_color="#000000" _builder_version="3.27" tab_text_color="#ffffff" tab_font="||||||||" background_color="#ffffff" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.2"][et_pb_tab title="Hint 0" _builder_version="3.22.4" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.2.0"]Do you really need a hint? Try it first!

[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 1" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.2.1"]
Consider S={1,2,...,10}.\(S_{10}\) be the permutation group on S.
What will you do if one asked for a subgroup of order 3!=6?
[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 2" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.2.2"]
What do you do if one asked for a subgroup of order 5?
[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 3" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.2.3"][/et_pb_tab][/et_pb_tabs][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.23.3" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="48px||48px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.3"]

Watch the video

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Connected Program at Cheenta

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The higher mathematics program caters to advanced college and university students. It is useful for I.S.I. M.Math Entrance, GRE Math Subject Test, TIFR Ph.D. Entrance, I.I.T. JAM. The program is problem driven. We work with candidates who have a deep love for mathematics. This program is also useful for adults continuing who wish to rediscover the world of mathematics.[/et_pb_blurb][et_pb_button button_url="https://www.cheenta.com/collegeprogram/" button_text="Learn More" button_alignment="center" _builder_version="3.23.3" custom_button="on" button_bg_color="#0c71c3" button_border_color="#0c71c3" button_border_radius="0px" button_font="Raleway||||||||" button_icon="%%3%%" button_text_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_color="#0c71c3" background_layout="dark" _i="7" _address="0.1.0.7"][/et_pb_button][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.22.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="50px||50px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="8" _address="0.1.0.8"]

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Matrix additive-multiplicative :TIFR 2018 Part A Problem 19

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[/et_pb_text][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.27" text_font="Raleway||||||||" background_color="#f4f4f4" box_shadow_style="preset2" custom_margin="10px||10px" custom_padding="10px|20px|10px|20px" hover_enabled="0" _i="1" _address="0.0.0.1"]Let A, B ∈ \(M_n(\Bbb R)\) be such that A + B = AB. Then AB = BA. [/et_pb_text][/et_pb_column][/et_pb_row][et_pb_row _builder_version="3.25" _i="1" _address="0.1"][et_pb_column type="4_4" _builder_version="3.25" custom_padding="|||" custom_padding__hover="|||" _i="0" _address="0.1.0"][et_pb_accordion open_toggle_text_color="#0c71c3" _builder_version="3.27" toggle_font="||||||||" body_font="Raleway||||||||" text_orientation="center" custom_margin="10px||10px" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.0"][et_pb_accordion_item title="Source of the problem" open="on" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.0.0"]TIFR 2018 Part A Problem 19[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Topic" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.0.1" open="off"]Linear Algebra[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Difficulty Level" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.0.2" open="off"]Medium[/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Suggested Book" _builder_version="3.27" hover_enabled="0" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.0.3" open="off"]Linear Algebra, Hoffman and Kunze[/et_pb_accordion_item][/et_pb_accordion][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.23.3" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="48px||48px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.1"]

Start with hints

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We need to play around with symbols.
Try to make (AB-BA) containing equation so that we can get the idea how to show it 0.This is a symmetric operation so remember if you use only B to get something you can also use A to get that so we have to take help of the symmetry.
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U+T are linear operators on R^n and U+T=UT.Then Img(T)=Img(U) and Ker(T)=Ker(U)
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The higher mathematics program caters to advanced college and university students. It is useful for I.S.I. M.Math Entrance, GRE Math Subject Test, TIFR Ph.D. Entrance, I.I.T. JAM. The program is problem driven. We work with candidates who have a deep love for mathematics. This program is also useful for adults continuing who wish to rediscover the world of mathematics.[/et_pb_blurb][et_pb_button button_url="https://www.cheenta.com/collegeprogram/" button_text="Learn More" button_alignment="center" _builder_version="3.23.3" custom_button="on" button_bg_color="#0c71c3" button_border_color="#0c71c3" button_border_radius="0px" button_font="Raleway||||||||" button_icon="%%3%%" button_text_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_color="#0c71c3" background_layout="dark" _i="7" _address="0.1.0.7"][/et_pb_button][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.22.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="50px||50px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="8" _address="0.1.0.8"]

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Commutative does not commute in matrices: TIFR 2018 Part A, Problem 11

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Understand the problem

[/et_pb_text][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.27" text_font="Raleway||||||||" background_color="#f4f4f4" box_shadow_style="preset2" custom_margin="10px||10px" custom_padding="10px|20px|10px|20px" hover_enabled="0" _i="1" _address="0.0.0.1"]True or False: Let A, B, C ∈ M3(\(\mathbb{R}\)) be such that A commutes with B, B commutes with C and B is not a scalar matrix. Then A commutes with C. [/et_pb_text][/et_pb_column][/et_pb_row][et_pb_row _builder_version="3.25" _i="1" _address="0.1"][et_pb_column type="4_4" _builder_version="3.25" custom_padding="|||" custom_padding__hover="|||" _i="0" _address="0.1.0"][et_pb_accordion open_toggle_text_color="#0c71c3" _builder_version="3.27" toggle_font="||||||||" body_font="Raleway||||||||" text_orientation="center" custom_margin="10px||10px" hover_enabled="0" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.0"][et_pb_accordion_item title="Source of the problem" open="on" _builder_version="3.27" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.0.0" hover_enabled="0"]TATA INSTITUTE OF FUNDAMENTAL RESEARCH GS-2018 (Mathematics) [/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Topic" _builder_version="3.27" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.0.1" open="off" hover_enabled="0"]Linear Algebra [/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Difficulty Level" _builder_version="3.27" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.0.2" open="off" hover_enabled="0"]Medium [/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Suggested Book" _builder_version="3.27" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.0.3" open="off" hover_enabled="0"]Linear Algebra Hoffman and Kunze [/et_pb_accordion_item][/et_pb_accordion][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.23.3" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="48px||48px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.1"]

Start with hints

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[/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 1" _builder_version="3.27" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.2.1" hover_enabled="0"]First we need to get some idea whether or not this may be true or false  . As a result we need to make some calculations. The first step to approach is always to build the expression of AC - CA & then see whether it is zero or not [/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 2" _builder_version="3.27" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.2.2" hover_enabled="0"]Given AB = BA   &  BC = CB . Prove the following ! B(AC) = AC(B) & B(CA) = (CA)B and then subtract to get ( AC - CA )B =  B(AC -CA) Now this is not obvious if DB = BD & B being non- scalar matrix then D = 0 is too strong statement to be true  So this gives us idea  that it maybe false . Now to prove it false we need to construct a counter example [/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 3" _builder_version="3.27" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.2.3" hover_enabled="0"]We can take approach using beautiful fact of matrices that they are transformation of spaces . Now given they are transformation of spaces and this is sort of abelian character showing up , we seek help from Groups     [/et_pb_tab][et_pb_tab title="Hint 4" _builder_version="3.27" _i="4" _address="0.1.0.2.4" hover_enabled="0"]You know why B is restricted to be non scalar because they form the centre of the \(GL_n\)(F) So we approach it in the following way If we can find a group of 3 x 3 matrices with non trivial centre . If we search for centre of groups then the only example available to us is Heisenberg Group In mathematics, the Heisenberg group    , named after Werner Heisenberg, is the group of 3×3 upper triangular matrices of the form
under the operation of matrix multiplication. Elements a, b and c can be taken from any commutative ring with identity, often taken to be the ring of real numbers(resulting in the "continuous Heisenberg group") or the ring of integers (resulting in the "discrete Heisenberg group"). The continuous Heisenberg group arises in the description of one-dimensional quantum mechanical systems, especially in the context of the Stone–von Neumann theorem. More generally, one can consider Heisenberg groups associated to n-dimensional systems, and most generally, to any symplectic vector space. [/et_pb_tab][/et_pb_tabs][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.23.3" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="48px||48px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.3"]

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The higher mathematics program caters to advanced college and university students. It is useful for I.S.I. M.Math Entrance, GRE Math Subject Test, TIFR Ph.D. Entrance, I.I.T. JAM. The program is problem driven. We work with candidates who have a deep love for mathematics. This program is also useful for adults continuing who wish to rediscover the world of mathematics.[/et_pb_blurb][et_pb_button button_url="https://www.cheenta.com/collegeprogram/" button_text="Learn More" button_alignment="center" _builder_version="3.23.3" custom_button="on" button_bg_color="#0c71c3" button_border_color="#0c71c3" button_border_radius="0px" button_font="Raleway||||||||" button_icon="%%3%%" button_text_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_color="#0c71c3" background_layout="dark" _i="7" _address="0.1.0.7"][/et_pb_button][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.22.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="50px||50px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="8" _address="0.1.0.8"]

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Spanning matrix space by niltopent matrices: TIFR 2018 Part A, Problem 15

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[/et_pb_text][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.27" text_font="Raleway||||||||" background_color="#f4f4f4" box_shadow_style="preset2" custom_margin="10px||10px" custom_padding="10px|20px|10px|20px" hover_enabled="0" _i="1" _address="0.0.0.1"]The set of nilpotent matrices in \(M_3(R)\) spans \(M_3(R)\) considered as an R-vector space (a matrix A is said to be nilpotent if there exists n ∈ N such that \(A^n = 0)\). [/et_pb_text][/et_pb_column][/et_pb_row][et_pb_row _builder_version="3.25" _i="1" _address="0.1"][et_pb_column type="4_4" _builder_version="3.25" custom_padding="|||" custom_padding__hover="|||" _i="0" _address="0.1.0"][et_pb_accordion open_toggle_text_color="#0c71c3" _builder_version="3.27" toggle_font="||||||||" body_font="Raleway||||||||" text_orientation="center" custom_margin="10px||10px" hover_enabled="0" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.0"][et_pb_accordion_item title="Source of the problem" open="on" _builder_version="3.27" _i="0" _address="0.1.0.0.0" hover_enabled="0"]TIFR 2018 Part A, Problem 15 [/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Topic" _builder_version="3.27" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.0.1" open="off" hover_enabled="0"]LINEAR  ALGEBRA [/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Difficulty Level" _builder_version="3.27" _i="2" _address="0.1.0.0.2" open="off" hover_enabled="0"]Medium [/et_pb_accordion_item][et_pb_accordion_item title="Suggested Book" _builder_version="3.27" _i="3" _address="0.1.0.0.3" open="off" hover_enabled="0"]Linear Algebra, Hoffman and Kunze [/et_pb_accordion_item][/et_pb_accordion][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.23.3" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="48px||48px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="1" _address="0.1.0.1"]

Start with hints

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Let’s first try an easier problem first :
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Food for Thought:
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Connected Program at Cheenta

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The higher mathematics program caters to advanced college and university students. It is useful for I.S.I. M.Math Entrance, GRE Math Subject Test, TIFR Ph.D. Entrance, I.I.T. JAM. The program is problem driven. We work with candidates who have a deep love for mathematics. This program is also useful for adults continuing who wish to rediscover the world of mathematics.[/et_pb_blurb][et_pb_button button_url="https://www.cheenta.com/collegeprogram/" button_text="Learn More" button_alignment="center" _builder_version="3.23.3" custom_button="on" button_bg_color="#0c71c3" button_border_color="#0c71c3" button_border_radius="0px" button_font="Raleway||||||||" button_icon="%%3%%" button_text_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_style="preset1" box_shadow_color="#0c71c3" background_layout="dark" _i="7" _address="0.1.0.7"][/et_pb_button][et_pb_text _builder_version="3.22.4" text_font="Raleway|300|||||||" text_text_color="#ffffff" header_font="Raleway|300|||||||" header_text_color="#e2e2e2" background_color="#0c71c3" border_radii="on|5px|5px|5px|5px" box_shadow_style="preset3" custom_margin="50px||50px" custom_padding="20px|20px|20px|20px" _i="8" _address="0.1.0.8"]

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