1994 Joint Mathematics Meeting, Program by Special Session
AMS Meeting Program by Special Session
Current as of Tuesday, April 12, 2005 15:09:10
1994 Joint Mathematics Meeting
Cincinnati, OH, January 12-15, 1994
Robert J Daverman, AMS email@example.com
Kenneth A Ross, MAA firstname.lastname@example.org
AMS Special Session on History of Mathematics
Thursday January 13, 1994, 9:00 a.m.-10:45 a.m.
AMS Special Session on History of Mathematics, I
Markov vs Nekrasov: A conflict of outlook.
Roger Cooke*, University of Vermont
The birth of the Soviet mathematical school.
Sergei S. Demidov*, Russian Academy of Sciences, Russia
Nikolai Luzin and Father Pavel Florensky report.
Charles E. Ford*, Saint Louis University
Friday January 14, 1994, 8:00 a.m.-10:45 a.m.
AMS Special Session on History of Mathematics, II
Origins of the analysis of algorithms.
Jeffrey Shallit*, University of Waterloo
Dedekind's free creations of the human mind.
Louise Ahrndt Golland*, University of Chicago
Combinatorics in the Middle Ages.
Victor J. Katz*, University of the District of Columbia
The Cambridge mathematical physicists, 1820-1840.
Thomas Archibald*, Acadia University
Ethnomathematics and the history of mathematics.
Ubiratan D'Ambrosio*, Universidade Estadual de Campinas, Sao Paolo, Brazil
Friday January 14, 1994, 1:00 p.m.-3:05 p.m.
AMS Special Session on History of Mathematics, III
Calculus of variations in the late 19th century: The introduction of fields of extremals.
Craig G. Fraser*, University of Toronto
E.T. Bell and the history of mathematics.
Constance Reid*, San Francisco, California
Complex dynamics from Schroder to Fatou and Julia.
Daniel S. Alexander*, Drake University
Abel's theorems on the convergence of power series.
Harold M. Edwards*, New York University-Courant Institute
Saturday January 15, 1994, 8:00 a.m.-9:50 a.m.
AMS Special Session on History of Mathematics, IV
Leonard Eugene Dickson and his defining role in the theory of algebras.
Della Jean Dumbaugh*, University of Virginia
George William Hill and the mathematics of the Twentieth century.
Peter C. Kammeyer*, U S Naval Observatory, Washington, D.C.
The mathematical versatility of Hertha Ayrton.
James J. Tattersall*, Providence College
Shawnee L. McMurran, Providence College