Wolfram Research

company based in the United States

Coordinates: 40°05′50″N 88°14′44″W / 40.097128°N 88.245690°W / 40.097128; -88.245690 Wolfram Research is an US-based technology company. It was named after their founder. They are known for creating many computational products that supports scientific researchers.

Wolfram Research, Inc.
Private
IndustryComputer software
Publishing (Wolfram Media[1] and Mathematica Journal)
Research and development
Founded1987; 33 years ago (1987)
FounderStephen Wolfram
Theodore Gray
Headquarters
Key people
Stephen Wolfram (President & CEO)
Conrad Wolfram (Director of Strategic Development & Wolfram Research Europe Limited CEO)
ProductsWolfram Mathematica
Wolfram Workbench
gridMathematica, webMathematica
Wolfram Alpha
SystemModeler
Wolfram Programming Lab
Wolfram One
Wolfram Engine for Developers etc.
OwnerPrivately held
Number of employees
~800
DivisionsWolfram Media Inc., Wolfram Research Europe Ltd. in the United Kingdom, Wolfram Research Asia Ltd. in Japan and Wolfram Research South America in Peru.
Websitewolfram.com

Notable productsEdit

Wolfram languageEdit

This is a programming language made by Wolfram Research.[2][3][4] Most Wolfram products are based on this language.

Wolfram MathematicaEdit

This is a modern technical computing system made by Wolfram Research[5][6][7][8]. It is used in many scientific areas including numerical analysis[9] and their subfields[10]. Anyone who are interested in Wolfram Mathematica demos can check the Wolfram Demonstrations Project.[11][12][13]

Wolfram AlphaEdit

This service is available on web browsers[14][15][16]. Users can use some features of Wolfram Mathematica on the Internet. Wolfram Alpha can also answer to some questions by searching answers on their own databases. It is also used in scientific education.[17][18][19]

Wolfram SystemModelerEdit

This is a technical platform for systems engineering[20][21]. This is also based on Wolfram technology.

Computable Document FormatEdit

This is an electronic document format. It is designed to allow interactive contents in documents[22].

ScienceWorldEdit

This is an online scientific encyclopedia managed by Wolfram Research.

Wolfram Technology ConferenceEdit

This is an annual conference about the latest technologies from Wolfram Research[23][24].

ReferencesEdit

  1. Wolfram, S. (2002). A new kind of science (Vol. 5, p. 130). Champaign, IL: Wolfram media.
  2. León, J. G. S. (2017). Mathematica beyond mathematics: The Wolfram language in the real world. CRC Press.
  3. Mias, G. (2018). Mathematica for Bioinformatics: A Wolfram Language Approach to Omics. Springer.
  4. Mias, G. (2018). A Wolfram Language Primer for Bioinformaticians. In Mathematica for Bioinformatics (pp. 7-65). Springer, Cham.
  5. Cheung, C. K., Keough, G. E., Gross, R. H., & Landraitis, C. (2005). Getting started with Mathematica. Wiley.
  6. Mangano, S. (2010). Mathematica Cookbook: Building Blocks for Science, Engineering, Finance, Music, and More. " O'Reilly Media, Inc.".
  7. Gass, R. (1997). Mathematica for scientists and engineers: using Mathematica to do science. Prentice Hall PTR.
  8. Shaw, W. T., & Tigg, J. (1993). Applied Mathematica: getting started, getting it done. Addison-Wesley Longman Publishing Co., Inc..
  9. Cotta, R. M., Leonardo, S. D. B., & Mikhailov, M. D. (2001). Applied Numerical Analysis with Mathematica. Editora E-papers.
  10. Davis, H. T., & Thomson, K. T. (2000). Linear Algebra and Linear Operators in Engineering: With Applications in Mathematica®. Elsevier.
  11. Carducci, O. M. (2009). The Wolfram demonstrations project. MAA Focus, 28(1), 8-9.
  12. Maclachlan, F., Bolte, W. J., & Chandler, S. (2009). Interactive Economic Models from the Wolfram Demonstrations Project. The Journal of Economic Education, 40(1), 108-108.
  13. Gorgol, I. (2015). Wolfram demonstrations project platform as a support in teaching. Advances in Science and Technology Research Journal, 9(26).
  14. Hoy, M. B. (2010). Wolfram| Alpha: a brief introduction. Medical reference services quarterly, 29(1), 67-74.
  15. Weisstein, E. (2014). Computable data, Mathematics, and digital libraries in Mathematica and Wolfram| Alpha. In Intelligent Computer Mathematics (pp. 26-29). Springer, Cham.
  16. David, C., Lange, C., & Rabe, F. (2010). Interactive Documents as Interfaces to Computer Algebra Systems: JOBAD and Wolfram| Alpha. CALCULEMUS (Emerging Trends), 13-30.
  17. Dimiceli, V. E., Lang, A. S., & Locke, L. (2010). Teaching calculus with Wolfram| Alpha. International Journal of Mathematical Education in Science and Technology, 41(8), 1061-1071.
  18. Necesal, P., & Pospıšil, J. (2012). Experience with teaching mathematics for engineers with the aid of Wolfram Alpha. In Proceedings of the World Congress on Engineering and Computer Science (Vol. 1, pp. 271-274).
  19. Delgado, F. (2013, June). Meaningful Learning of Math and Sciences Using Wolfram Alpha Widgets. In EdMedia+ Innovate Learning (pp. 1794-1799). Association for the Advancement of Computing in Education (AACE).
  20. Lynch, S. (2017). An Introduction to Wolfram SystemModeler. In Dynamical Systems with Applications Using Mathematica® (pp. 509-522). Birkhäuser, Cham.
  21. Rozhdestvensky, K., Ryzhov, V., Fedorova, T., Safronov, K., Tryaskin, N., Sulaiman, S. A., ... & Hassan, S. (2020). Computer Modeling and Simulation of Dynamic Systems Using Wolfram SystemModeler. Springer Singapore.
  22. Russell, D. A. (2013, June). Creating interactive acoustics animations using Mathematica's Computable Document Format. In Proceedings of Meetings on Acoustics ICA2013 (Vol. 19, No. 1, p. 025006). Acoustical Society of America.
  23. Campbell, J. F., Prasad, N., Flood, M., & Harrison, F. (2010, October). Experiments in Mathematica with spread spectrum SONAR. In Wolfram Technology Conference.
  24. Vílchez, E. (2016, October). VilCretas package: educational resource through the use of Mathematica software in the field of discrete mathematics. In Wolfram Technology Conference 2016.

Other websitesEdit