# Mathematical Language

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A Mathematical Language is a formal language based on a mathematical symbol set and a mathematical grammar.

**Context:**- It can be a part of a Mathematical System.
- It can (typically) specify a Mathematical Notation.
- It can be an input to Mathematical Modeling (to specify a mathematical model).

**Example(s):**- a Arithmetic Language.
- a Logic Language.
- a Probability Theory.
- …

**Counter-Example(s):****See:**Substratum (Linguistics), Mathematical Jargon, Mathematical Formula, Mathematical Journal.

## References

### 2014

- (Wikipedia, 2014) ⇒ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Language_of_mathematics Retrieved:2014-6-30.
- The
**language of mathematics**is the system used by mathematicians to communicate mathematical ideas among themselves. This language consists of a substrate of some natural language (for example English) using technical terms and grammatical conventions that are peculiar to mathematical discourse (see Mathematical jargon), supplemented by a highly specialized symbolic notation for mathematical formulas.Like natural languages in general, discourse using the language of mathematics can employ a scala of registers. Research articles in academic journals use a more formal tone than oral exchanges over a scribbled-upon napkin in the university cafeteria.

- The

### 2015

- (Wikipedia, 2015) ⇒ http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/language_of_mathematics Retrieved:2015-6-13.
- The
**language of mathematics**is the system used by mathematicians to communicate mathematical ideas among themselves. This language consists of a substrate of some natural language (for example English) using technical terms and grammatical conventions that are peculiar to mathematical discourse (see Mathematical jargon), supplemented by a highly specialized symbolic notation for mathematical formulas.Like natural languages in general, discourse using the language of mathematics can employ a scala of registers. Research articles in academic journals use a more formal tone than oral exchanges over a scribbled-upon napkin in the university cafeteria.

- The