The hypothesis of the question is erroneous. I am good at both Physics and Math. When you get right down to it, you can't be good at Physics for very long without some pretty solid Math.
Yes. It is equally true that some people won't.
Because they are based more on theory than numbers and facts
Yes, it is true. It is also true that some peope who are excellent at math will have a hard time with tieing their shoes and with pole-vaulting. Generally, however, in the majority of cases, most people who are excellent at math will also be quite good with Physics and Chemistry, if they're interested in it and willing to put forth a modicum of effort.
Each person has an individual learning style, and just because math and science tend to go hand in hand, that doesn't mean that people will automatically excel in both subjects.
Generally the opposite is true as chemistry and physics are heavily mathematically based
trigonometry, physics, calculus, algebra, etc. lots of math. good luck.
You can't be good a everything.
Not at at all, both fields are mathematics heavy.
physics attempts (and does a good job) to describe events observed in nature. Physics uses mathematics for some of the explanation. Gravitational attraction described by Newton used a math equation.
That's hard to believe, unless it's conceptual science, then people need to be good at math to learn science
either they are stupid or maybe its physiological...
Math Frenzy is a good name also Math Ball
Because math, physics, chemistry and computer science are not the same things. Just because you're good at using maths doesn't necessarily mean you're not good at applying them. Theoretical and applied mathematics are widely considered very different fields.
Because of the way the brain works, some people are good at both, and some are good at one but not the other
Code is a language. You have to have a grasp of the language you are coding in as well as math.
It is for some, not for others. In the same way that anything is difficult for some people and not for others.
Of course not. Having some knowledge or skill can help you learning something else, or in some cases it may not help, but in general, I see no reason why such knowledge should hinderyou. Specifically in the case of sciences - and especially physics - you need math to perform well in such a subjet.
Given these two characteristics, there are four possibilities: Some people are good at math and have bad writing skills. Some people are good at math and have good writing skills. Some people are bad at math and have good writing skills. Some people are bad at math and have bad writing skills. Leaving aside what it means to be "good" or "bad" at these disciplines, it is likely that these groups of people have varying amounts of genetic predisposition for success at these aptitudes and their environments provided varying amounts of support or resistance to help them fulfill their levels of achievement. If you're suggesting a causal relationship, that to be "good" at one necessarily implies being "bad" at another, I don't think such generalizations are useful.
his biggest experience would be him winning the Nobel prize in physics. -physics is a type of science that involves math
It varies: some people at good at both, some are good at one but not the other and some are not particularly good at either. And on top of that there are some who make an effort and others who don't.
because they know more math and they don't have a creative mind for writing.
As with anything, some people find math harder to learn that others. It may be that math is not one of your strongest areas, and some of the concepts are harder for you to grasp. ========= Math isn't hard. Some people just aren't interested and won't work at it. Math is like sports. To be good you have to practice.
Math's (as in, "math's a difficult subject for some people").
Depending on what science you mean, quite often it HAS TO be used. Some sciences, such as physics or chemistry, are all about applying math.