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         Russian Mathematicians:     more detail
  1. Russian Mathematicians in the 20th Century
  2. Russian for the Mathematician by Sydney Henry Gould, 1972-06-01
  4. Russian for the Scientist and Mathematician by Clive A. Croxton, 1984-05
  5. Russian for mathematicians by O. I Glazunova, 1997
  6. Proceedings of the International Congress of MathematiciansMoscow, 1966.[Text varies- Russian, English, French & German] by I G Petrovsky, 1968
  7. Russian Research Center paper by Mark Goldberg, 1983
  8. A Russian Childhood by S. Kovalevskaya, 1978-12-19

81. The Age
A russian mathematician might have found the answer to one of the great conundrums. Sara Robinson reports. The Age.
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82. Ivan Mikheevich Pervushin
He prints the transactionses in different russian and foreign mathematical magazines. The scientific mathematical societies select by his real term.
Biography Pervushin - translation with russian language is fulfilled on an auto translator and is corrected Konstantin Knop. It is the authentic information is taken from archives, where lived Pervushin. For reading in the original in russian language click here
The autograph Pervushin with his accounts on the back of a photo.
Ivan Mikheevich Priest - mathematicer
A name of Ivan Mikheevich Pervushin's connects with Shadrinsk. Pervushin was the priest banished by imperial authorities in village Mehonskoe. His name for a long time was known in for Ural under a name of "priest - mathematician". In a village Zamaraevo Pervushin has made discovery of the number /"Pervushin's of number"/, that has brought to him world popularity. From Zamaraevo Pervushin in 1883 was trip in Shadrinsk. But also here Pervushin has composed article, in which has derided representatives of authority, for what was sent in 1887 in a village Mehonskoe, where he and has died of June 29, 1900. The clothes of the priest did not hinder Pervushinó to be returned mathematician and to be in church only on a duty of the service, as she provided to him life. Pervushin was engaged on a number theory, he has specified largest of all prime numbers, known in that times widely known in mathematician under a title "Pervushin's of number". The contemporary Pervushin's, known polar contributor the Ural writer A.D.Nosilov, frequently visiting Pervushin in a village Mehonskoe, has written paper "Priest-mathematician", which was located in a magazine "New time" for 6/VII-1896.

83. MathWorld News: Poincaré Conjecture Proved--This Time For Real
April 15russian mathematician Dr. Grigori (Grisha) Perelman of the Steklov Institute of Mathematics (part of the russian Academy of Sciences in St.
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By Eric W. Weisstein April 15Russian mathematician Dr. Grigori (Grisha) Perelman of the Steklov Institute of Mathematics (part of the Russian Academy of Sciences in St. Petersburg) gave a series of public lectures at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology last week. These lectures, entitled "Ricci Flow and Geometrization of Three-Manifolds," were presented as part of the Simons Lecture Series at the MIT Department of Mathematics on April 7, 9, and 11. The lectures constituted Perelman's first public discussion of the important mathematical results contained in two preprints, one published in November of last year and the other only last month. Perelman, who is a well-respected differential geometer, is regarded in the mathematical community as an expert on Ricci flows , which are a technical mathematical construct related to the curvatures of smooth surfaces. Perelman's results are clothed in the parlance of a professional mathematician, in this case using the mathematical dialect of abstract

84. Project Euclid Journals
Mat. Sb. (NS) 104(146) (1977), no. 4, 617–651, 663, (in russian). Mathematical Reviews 5716204. ZentralblattMATH 0392.10028.
Current Issue Past Issues Search this Journal Editorial Board ... Viewing Abstracts with MathML A. A. Panchishkin
A functional equation of the non-Archimedian Rankin convolution
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Euclid Identifier: euclid.dmj/1077305505
Mathmatical Reviews number (MathSciNet):
Zentralblatt Math Identifier : To Table of Contents for this Issue
[1] B. Arnaud, Interpolation $p$-adique d'un produit de Rankin Mathematical Reviews: Zentralblatt-MATH: [2] H. Hida, A $p$-adic measure attached to the zeta functions associated with two elliptic modular forms. I , Invent. Math.

85. ICMI Bulletin No. 48, June 2000
Bulletin No. 48 June 2000. The Allrussian Conference on Mathematical Education Dubna Final Announcement of the ICMI Regional Conference.
    The International Commission on Mathematical Instruction

    Bulletin No. 48

    June 2000
    The All-Russian Conference on Mathematical Education
    Final Announcement of the ICMI Regional Conference
    The Organizing Committee for the All-Russian Conference on Mathematical Education (RCME) "Mathematics and Society. Mathematical Education in the New Millennium" is pleased to announce that RCME will be held in the city of Dubna (near Moscow), Russia, from September 19 to September 22, 2000. This conference is jointly organized by Ministry of Education of Russian Federation, Moscow State University, Russian Academy of Sciences (Department of Mathematics), Russian Academy of Education, Moscow State Pedagogical University, Russian Association of Teachers of Mathematics, Moscow Institute for the Development of the Educational Systems, Moscow Center of Continuous Mathematical Education, and has been officially recognized by the Executive Committee of ICMI as an ICMI Regional Conference
    The three chairpersons of the Organizing Committee are Academician D.V. Anosov, Academician V.A. Sadovnichij, and the well-known teacher from Bieloretsk R.G. Khazankin. The head of the Program Committee is V.M. Tikhomirov. It is estimated that the number of participants will be about 300. Reviving the traditions of Russian education, the conference will be devoted to the teaching of mathematics at all levels - from primary school to graduate students. The aim of the conference is to develop the basic concepts of mathematical education in schools and universities in Russia as a whole, raising its level in accordance with present day requirements.

86. The Poincare Conjecture, Solved -- AMIGA Astronomy
Date Posted 132911 05/08/03 Thu A russian mathematician claims to have proved the Poincare Conjecture, one of the most famous problems in mathematics.
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A Russian mathematician claims to have proved the Poincare Conjecture, one of the most famous problems in mathematics.
Dr Grigori Perelman, of the Steklov Institute of Mathematics of the Russian Academy of Sciences, St Petersburg, has been touring US universities describing his work in a series of papers not yet completed.
The Poincare Conjecture, an idea about three-dimensional objects, has haunted mathematicians for nearly a century. If it has been solved, the consequences will reverberate throughout geometry and physics.
If his proof is accepted and survives two years of scrutiny, Perelman could also be eligible for a $1m prize sponsored by the Clay Mathematics Institute in Massachusetts for solving what the centre describes as one of the seven most important unsolved mathematics problems of the millennium.

87. ThinkQuest : Library : Math Tour
In 1931 the russian mathematician L. Schnirelmann (19051938) showed that every positive integer, prime or composite, can be represented as the sum of not more famous conjecture.htm
Index Math
Math Tour
Welcome to the Math Tour, an interesting and entertaining site. This is a place to discover original math problems, humorous proofs of theorems, and interesting facts about math and mathematicians. Designed for all ages, both for beginners and those with developed math skills, there is something here for everyone. Visit Site 1998 ThinkQuest Internet Challenge Languages English Students Alexander A. Thomas Jefferson High School of Science and Technology, Alexandira, VA, United States Evgenia High School N110, Ekaterinburg, Russia Vladimir Washington Irving Middle School, Springfield, VA, United States Coaches Stueben Thomas Jefferson High School of Science and Technology, Alexandira, VA, United States Elena High School N110, Ekaterinburg, Russia Sergei Washington Irving Middle School, Springfield, VA, United States Want to build a ThinkQuest site? The ThinkQuest site above is one of thousands of educational web sites built by students from around the world. Click here to learn how you can build a ThinkQuest site.

88. IDM Seminar -- Prof. V. A. Uspenskiy
Abstract The lecture addresses pathbreaking work of the russian mathematician AA Markov Sr. ( Markov chains ) in the area of local

Vladmir A. Uspenskiy
Department of Mathematical Logic and Theory of Algorithms
Moscow University Date: Friday, April 23, 2004
Place: Webb Hall, Room 1100
Time: 4:00 pm 5:00 pm (Refreshments served at 3:30 pm) Abstract:
The lecture addresses path-breaking work of the Russian mathematician A. A. Markov Sr. ("Markov chains") in the area of local dependency of random variables. The samples Markov used for his research were taken from A. S. Pushkin's famous poem “Evgenij Onegin” and other central texts from classical Russian literature. Prof. Uspenskiy's lecture addresses ways in which Markov's work on probability may be relevant not only for mathematicians, statisticians, and engineers, but also for scholars in the humanities. Biography:
Vladimir Uspenskiy was born in Moscow in 1930. A student of the eminent Russian mathematician Kolmogorov, Uspenskiy has been on the faculty of Moscow State University since 1966. He has been head of the Institute for Mathematical Logic and the Theory of Algorithms at Moscow State University since 1993. Professor Uspenskiy's main contributions are in the fields of Mathematical logic, theory of algorithms, theory of Kolmogorov complexity, and the foundations of mathematics and other areas. Hosts:
Sven Spieker, Professor of German, Slavic, and Semitic Studies

89. Contact Information
Also translator of the mathematics journals Mat. Sbornik and russian Mathematical Surveys for the London Mathematical Society. These
Contact information
School of Mathematical Sciences, University of Bath, Claverton Down, Bath, BA2 7AY England fax: 01225 826492 e-mail:
Research Interests
Group Theory, Linear Algebra
Educational background
The equivalent of first class M.Sc. with distinction (1990) (Kharkov State University, Kharkov,Ukraine) Fresh Orderings of Groups PhD (1995) (Department of Mathematical Sciences, University of Bath, Bath, England).
Visiting Positions
Research Fellow, Department of Mathematics, Melbourne University, 1994-95 (a one year position)
Major Conferences Attended and Talks Given
  • Edinburgh Combinatorial Group Theory Conference 1993 Groups Galway-St Andrews, Republic of Ireland, 1993 Victorian Algebra Conference (Invited Speaker), Australia 1994 Group Theory, Finite to Infinite, Pisa 1996 (talk given; visit sponsored by the European Mathematical Society) Groups Bath-St Andrews, Bath, England, 1997 (talk given)
  • Paper On Fresh Orderings of Groups published in Communications in Algebra in 1998 (jointly with G.C.Smith).

90. Transcendental.html
Andrew Wiles. But less than ten years later a young russian mathematician named Gelfond established the transcendence of . Utilising and other lectures/transcendental
Hilbert's seventh problem. Gelfond, Schneider General background: Hilbert's famous (23) MATHEMATICAL PROBLEMS ( LECTURE DELIVERED BEFORE THE INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS OF MATHEMATICIANS AT PARIS IN 1900 Hilbert's seventh problem (after a preamble) asked for a proof that ( any value of) (for algebraic , and irrational algebraic ), e.g. or , is transcendental (or at least an irrational number). Hilbert wrote: " It is certain that the solution of these and similar problems must lead us to entirely new methods and to a new insight into the nature of special irrational and transcendental numbers." evalc(sqrt(-1)^(-2*sqrt(-1))); evalc((-1)^(-sqrt(-1))); # alternatively evalc(I^(-2*I)); # alternatively Although Hilbert didn't specifically refer to (what I earlier called) Euler's surmise, he must have had it in mind... From Constance Reid's biography of Hilbert (p.164) I quote: "Siegel came to Göttingen as a student in 1919... he was always to remember a lecture on number theory which he heard from Hilbert at this time. Hilbert wanted to give his listeners examples of the characteristic problems of the theory of numbers which seem at first glance so very simple but turn out to be incredibly difficult to solve. He mentioned Riemann's hypothesis, Fermat's [Last] theorem, and the transcendence of as examples of this type of problem. Then he went on to say that there had recently been much progress on Riemann's hypothesis and he was very hopeful that he would live to see it proved. Fermat's problem had been around for a very long time and apparently demanded entirely new methods for its solution - perhaps the youngest members of his audience would live to see it solved. But as for establishing the transcendence of

91. UNITN - Numero 52
By Sara Robinson A russian mathematician is reporting that he has proved the Poincaré Conjecture, one of the most famous unsolved problems in mathematics.
n o The New York Times
April 15, 2003
Celebrated Math Problem Solved, Russian Reports
By Sara Robinson
A Russian mathematician is reporting that he has proved the Poincaré Conjecture, one of the most famous unsolved problems in mathematics.
The mathematician, Dr. Grigori Perelman of the Steklov Institute of Mathematics of the Russian Academy of Sciences in St. Petersburg, is describing his work in a series of papers, not yet completed.
It will be months before the proof can be thoroughly checked. But if true, it will verify a statement about three-dimensional objects that has haunted mathematicians for nearly a century, and its consequences will reverberate through geometry and physics.
If his proof is accepted for publication in a refereed research journal and survives two years of scrutiny, Dr. Perelman could be eligible for a $1 million prize sponsored by the Clay Mathematics Institute in Cambridge, Mass., for solving what the institute identifies as one of the seven most important unsolved mathematics problems of the millennium.
Rumors about Dr. Perelman's work have been circulating since November, when he posted the first of his papers reporting the result on an Internet preprint server.

92. MathFiction The Adventure Of The Russian Grave (William Barton
The Adventure of the russian Grave (1995). Following these clues down into eastern Siberia with Watson, a set of mathematical calculations that only Moriarty

93. Math On Web
The Ramanujan Journal; russian Journal of Mathematical Physics (FTP); russian Journal of Mathematical Physics; Semigroup Forum; SIAM
UF Mathematics
Math on Web
Research Courses Undergraduate Graduate ... People
Mathematical Resources on the Web - Main List
Table of Contents
Conference Announcements on the Web
Guides to Mathematics on the Web

94. Abstracts 4, 1998
The article provides a concise account of the personality and work of the brilliant russian mathematician Pavel Samuilovich Uryson.

95. Science News: If It Looks Like A Sphere…Exploring The Newly Proposed Solut
spheres and tori. Now, a russian mathematician may finally have proved that the answer is yes (SN 4/26/03, p. 259). Details are
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... June 14, 2003 by Erica Klarreich
Look around at the world, and the objects in itbuildings, trees, people, birds, insectsappear to come in an endless variety of shapes. At first, cataloging these diverse shapes may seem impossible. But on closer inspection, relationships emerge. The bumpy surface of a starfish, for example, is simply a stretched and distorted version of a sphere. The same goes for the surface of a table or a telephone pole. In contrast, a coffee cup is not a sphere but instead a distorted version of a doughnut, and a pretzel can be considered a doughnut with three holes instead of one. What about more complicated shapes like a fishnet or a bicycle wheel? Amazingly, more than a hundred years ago, mathematicians proved that every closed surface in space is simply some version of a sphere, a doughnut surfacewhich they call a torusor a torus with extra holes. Even though spheres and tori sit in three-dimensional space, mathematicians focus on their surfaces and so view them as two-dimensional, unlike solid balls and filled-in doughnuts, which are three-dimensional. A small patch of a sphere or torus surface looks almost like a piece of a flat plane and has area rather than volume.

96. Mikhail Vasilievich Ostrogradsky
Ostrogradsky is considered to be Leonhard Euler (17071783) disciple and the leading russian mathematician of that day. Ostrogradsky
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Mikhail Vasilievich Ostrogradsky
Mikhail Vasilievich Ostrogradsky (transcribed also Ostrogradskii September 24 January 1 ) was a Russian mathematician mechanician and physicist . Sometimes he is referred to as of Ukrainian origin. Ostrogradsky is considered to be Leonhard Euler Imperial Russia (now Ukraine ). From to he studied under Timofei Fedorovich Osipovsky ( ) and graduated from the University of Kharkov . When 1820 Osipovsky was suspended on religious base, Ostrogradsky refused to be examined and he never received his Doctors degree . From to he studied at the Sorbonne and at the Collège de France in Paris France . In he returned to St. Petersburg

97. ? ?
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