1993 Joint Mathematics Meetings, Program by Special Session
Joint Mathematics Meetings Program by Special Session
Current as of Tuesday, April 12, 2005 15:09:01
1993 Joint Mathematics Meetings
San Antonio, TX, January 13-16, 1993
W Wistar Comfort, AMS email@example.com
Kenneth A Ross, MAA firstname.lastname@example.org
AMS Special Session on History of Mathematics
Wednesday January 13, 1993, 2:15 p.m.-5:55 p.m.
AMS Special Session on History of Mathematics, I
Early reactions to the set-theoretic paradoxes.
Alejandro R. Garciadiego*, Universidad Nacional Autonoma de Mexico, Mexico
Historical development of the Newton-Raphson method.
Tjalling J. Ypma*, Western Washington University
Coping with the political past of East German mathematics.
Reinhard Siegmund-Schultze*, Harvard University
Leonhard Euler's contributions to the foundations of celestial mechanics.
Louise A. Golland, University of Chicago
Ronald W. Golland*, University of Chicago Computing Organizations
Historical environments for finite fields.
Uta C. Merzbach*, LHM Institute, Georgetown, Texas
Eisenstein's misunderstood geometric proof of the quadratic reciprocity theorem.
Reinhard C. Laubenbacher, New Mexico State University, Las Cruces
David J. Pengelley*, New Mexico State University, Las Cruces
Evolution of a class of traditional algebra problems.
David E. Kullman*, Miami University, Oxford
Thursday January 14, 1993, 9:00 a.m.-10:50 a.m.
AMS Special Session on History of Mathematics, II
Mathematical physics and the American mathematical community between the wars.
Loren J. Butler*, University of Chicago
Cox, Woodard and Claytor: Three early African American Mathematicians.
J. A. Donaldson*, Howard University
The origins of an interpolation formula.
J. J. Tattersall*, Providence College
Thursday January 14, 1993, 2:15 p.m.-4:05 p.m.
AMS Special Session on History of Mathematics, III
The roots of commutative algebra in algebraic number theory.
Israel Kleiner*, York University
Hardy and mathematical realism.
Thomas Drucker*, University of Wisconsin, Madison
F. Riesz's main period of functional-analytic work.
Erwin O. Kreyszig*, Carleton University