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TV Series
    (January 23, 2005-March 12, 2010)
    Born in United States
    Rob Morrow as Don Eppes
    David Krumholtz as Charlie Eppes
    Judd Hirsch as Alan Eppes
    Alimi Ballard as David Sinclair
    Peter MacNicol as Larry Fleinhardt
    Sabrina Lloyd as Teresa Lake
    Navi Rawat as Amita Ramanujan
    Diane Farr as Megan Reeves
    Dylan Bruno as Colby Granger
    Lou Diamond Phillips as Ian Edgerton (recurring)
    Created by Nicolas Falacci and Cheryl Heuton
    An FBI agent and a college professor team up to solve crimes and cases through different perspectives — one of which is mathematics
    Opening narration (Charlie): ‘We all use math every day… to forecast weather, to tell time, to handle money… we also use math to analyze crime… reveal patterns, predict behavior… using numbers, we can solve the biggest mysteries we know.’
    First-season theme song is ‘Once In A Lifetime’ by the Talking Heads
    The ‘3’ in the show’s title replaces the letter ‘E’ but retains the original pronunciation. (Come on, was there any fooling anyone there?)
    It is easily comparable to CSI.
    Charlie lived with his father Alan.
    Don and Charlie have a stereotypical big brother-little brother relationship.
    During an online interview, Krumholtz admitted he (1) barely passed algebra and (2) didn’t think much of numbers. (Bet he’s eating his words now!)
    Val Kilmer made a guest appearance.
    Unlike CSI, it (1) examines the personal lives of the principals in depth, (2) doesn’t educate criminals on leaving squeaky clean trails, and (3) doesn’t rely on forensics.
    Heuton and Falacci received their primary inspiration from ‘Mathnet’ (a segment that concluded every episode of ‘Square One Television’) and… Bill Nye the Science Guy.
    Its second season inspired the ‘We All Use Math Every Day’ program run by the Texas Instruments company.
    It began as a mid-season replacement.
    Real-life mathematicians act as consultants to guarantee and confirm the accuracy of the mathematical equations.
    It was the number one Friday-evening show for its first three seasons.
    It rarely placed lower than 40th in the Nielsens.
    Not all of the equations are math-based.
    Wolfram Research collaborated with CBS to launch a website (‘The Math Behind Numb3rs’) for the fourth season.

Credit: Cool It All Right?

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