List of mathematicians

Wikimedia list of persons by occupation

This is a list of famous mathematicians.

AustraliaEdit

AzerbaijanEdit

BrazilEdit

BulgariaEdit

ChileEdit

ChinaEdit

  • Zhang Heng, made the first seismometer; Astronomy, engineering, meteorology, geology, philosophy, and mathematics; died in 139 A.D.

CroatiaEdit

CzechiaEdit

EgyptEdit

FinlandEdit

FranceEdit

GermanyEdit

Great BritainEdit

EnglandEdit

GreekEdit

HungaryEdit

  • Paul Erdős, published around 1,500 mathematical papers during his lifetime, a figure that remains unsurpassed;[14] died 1996
  • Peter Lax (American mathematician born in Hungary)

IndiaEdit

ItalyEdit

IranEdit

JapanEdit

MoroccoEdit

  • Ibn Ghazi al-Miknasi, wrote Meknes's history and a commentary to the treatise of Ibn al-Banna; a work that explained the mentioned work, was named ["The desire of students for an explanation of the calculator's craving"] Bughyat al-tulab fi sharh munyat al-hussab (including, arithmetic and algebraic methods.[16] died in 1513

NorwayEdit

RomaniaEdit

RussiaEdit

SwitzerlandEdit

SyriaEdit

UkraineEdit

Related pagesEdit

Further readingEdit

  • Dunham, William (1999). Euler: The Master of Us All. Mathematical Association of America. ISBN 978-0-88385-328-3.CS1 maint: ref=harv (link)
  1. http://gazeta.spm.pt/getArtigo?gid=115
  2. Circe Mary Silva da Silva, "Entrevista: Elon Lages Lima Archived 2016-03-04 at the Wayback Machine", Revista Matemática Universitária, Number 33, December 2002, pp. 97–120.
  3. The Academician Nikola Obreshkov Prize for 1987
  4. "Nicanor Parra awarded Cervantes Prize". BBC News. 1 December 2011.
  5. Rodriguez M., Javier (1 December 2011). "El poeta chileno Nicanor Parra, premio Cervantes". El Pais. Retrieved 1 December 2011.
  6. Энциклопедия для детей (астрономия). Москва: Аванта+. 1998. ISBN 978-5-89501-016-7.
  7. Berntsen, Jarle; Lunde, Per (16 March 2017). "Nekrolog: Jacqueline Andreè Naze Tjøtta". Aftenposten (in Norwegian). Retrieved 26 March 2017.
  8. Copeland, B. Jack (Dec 18, 2000). "The Modern History of Computing (Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy)". Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy. Retrieved 1 March 2017.
  9. Newman, M.H.A. (1948). ‘General Principles of the Design of All-Purpose Computing Machines’. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, series A, 195. pp. 271–274.
  10. Newman, M. H. A. (1955). "Alan Mathison Turing. 1912–1954". Biographical Memoirs of Fellows of the Royal Society. 1: 253–263. doi:10.1098/rsbm.1955.0019. JSTOR 769256.
  11. Gray, Paul (29 March 1999). "Alan Turing – Time 100 People of the Century". Time. Providing a blueprint for the electronic digital computer. The fact remains that everyone who taps at a keyboard, opening a spreadsheet or a word-processing program, is working on an incarnation of a Turing machine.
  12. Sipser 2006, p. 137
  13. Beavers 2013, p. 481
  14. According to "Facts about Erdös Numbers and the Collaboration Graph"., using the Mathematical Reviews data base, the next highest article count is roughly 823.
  15. Jerome Cardan: A Biographical Study. Dodo Press. January 2009. ISBN 9781409959595.
  16. E. Levi-Provencal, Chorfa, p. 231
  17. "The Biography of Niels Henrik Abel: His last years". www.abelprize.no.
  18. Encyclopaedia Unversalis (French), vol. 9, 1971, p. 1057-1059, and vol. 13, 1989, p. 837.
  19. Brokhaus Encyclopedie (German), XVIIth improved edition, vol. 12, MAI-MOS, Wiesbaden, 1971, p. 255-256.
  20. Great Soviet Encyclopedia, 3rd edition, vol. 15, Macmillan, New York-London, 1977, p. 568-569.
  21. Dunham 1999, p. 17