Therefore Fermat is right


  • Walter Alfred van Laack University of Applied Sciences, Aachen, Germany, Campus Juelich



Fermat's Last Theorem, Universe in Order, Natural Constants


It was Fernat's idea to investigate how many numbers would fulfill the equation according to the Pythagorean Theorem if the exponent were increased to random, e.g. to a3 + b3 = c3. His question became therefore: are there two whole numbers the cubes of which add up to the volume of the cube of a third whole number? He posed this same question, of course, for all kinds of higher exponents, so that the equation could be generalized: is there an integral solution for the equation an + bn = cn, if the exponent n is higher than 2? Although in 1993, the English mathematician Andrew Wiles was able to produce an arithmetical prrof for Fermat's famous theorem, I will show that there is a simple logical explanation which is also pragmatic and plausible and what is the result of a fundamental alternative idea how our world seems to be constructed.

Author Biography

Walter Alfred van Laack, University of Applied Sciences, Aachen, Germany, Campus Juelich

Dept. of Biomedical Engineering and Technomathematics