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The problem is still alive today: what follows for the structure of space, if one presupposes free movability of finite (infinitesimal) rigid bodies? One can also pose the space problem in topological rather than in differential geometric terms - what are the topological properties of a topological space, which suffice to characterize Euclidean space? Are there such which in some sense can be called "obvious"? This problem appears to be very difficult - for example one can consult the work of Borsuk.

Lemma 3 f has the *derivative b at sense. 0; if and only if f'(a) = b in the usual The proofs of these lemmas are immediate applications of Lemma 1. J. Struik: A Source Book in Mathematics, 1200-1800, pp. 272-280. : Institutiones calculi differentialis, Opera Omnia, Ser. I, vol. X, pp. 69-72, St. J. Struik: A Source Book in Mathematics, 1200-1800, pp. 384-386. J. Struik: A Source Book in Mathematics, 1200-1800, pp. 333-338. : Ueber die Nicht-Charakterisierbarkeit der Zahlenreihe mittels endlich oder abziihlbarer unendlich vieler Aussagen mit ausschliesslich Zahlenvariablen, Fundamenta Mathematicae, vol.

2, pp. : Essays on the Foundations of Mathematics, pp. : Grundlagen der Geometrie vom Standpunkte der allgemeinen Topologie aus, in: Henkin, Suppes 8£ Tarski: The Axiomatic Method, with Special Reference to Geometry and Physics, pp. 174-187, Amsterdam, North-Holland, 1959 § 2 Axiomatization by Means of Coordinates Since we have imposed on Euclidean Geometry the duty of using the field R. of real numbers as distance system, this is easiest to understand as a twodimensional vector space £ over R..