The fundamental theorem of a field of mathematics is the theorem considered central to that field. The naming of such a theorem is not necessarily based on how often it is used or the difficulty of its proofs.[1] For example, the fundamental theorem of calculus gives the relationship between differential calculus and integral calculus, which are two distinct branches that were not obviously related. The names are mostly traditional, so that for example the fundamental theorem of arithmetic is basic to what would now be called number theory. The mathematical literature sometimes refers to the fundamental lemma of a field. The term lemma is conventionally used to denote a proven proposition which is used as a stepping stone to a larger result rather than as a useful statement in-and-of itself. The fundamental lemma of a field is often, but not always, the same as the fundamental theorem of that field. |

- Algorithms
- Axioms
- Conjectures
- Erdos_conjecture
- Combinatorial principles
- Equations
- Formulae involving pi
- Mathematical identities
- Inequalities
- Lemmas
- Mathematical proofs
- NP-complete problems
- Statements undecidable in ZFC
- Mathematical symbols
- Undecidable problems
- Theorems (Fundamental theorems)
- Table of Lie groups

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