Max Dehn Papers 1899-1979
There are 13 Entities related to this resource.
Artin, Emil, 1898-1962
Hellinger, Ernst, 1883-
Ernst Hellinger was born in Striegau, Silesia, on September 30, 1883. After studying at the University of Heidelberg and the University of Breslau, Hellinger took his PhD in mathematics at the University of Gottingen (where he worked with David Hilbert and Franz Klein) in 1907. Hellinger studied integral equations, infinite systems of equations, real functions, and continued fractions. Hellinger taught at Gottingen (1907-1909), Marburg (1909-1914), and Frankfurt (1914-19...
Toeplitz, Otto, 1881-1940
Kneser, Adolf, 1862-1930
Carathéodory, Constantin, 1873-1950
Hilbert, David, 1862-1943
German mathematician and professor, who discovered or developed a broad range of fundamental ideas in many areas of mathematics, including invariant theory and the axiomatization of geometry. He also formulated the theory of "Hilbert spaces," one of the foundations of functional analysis. He is also one of the founders of proof theory. For many years, he held a position at the Mathematical Institute at the University of Göttingen. From the description of Vorlesungen über die Funkti...
Zermelo, Ernst, 1871-
Dehn, Max, 1878-1952
Max Dehn (1878-1952) was a German mathematician known for his contributions to geometry, topology, group theory, and the history of mathematics. Born in Hamburg, Germany, he studied mathematics in Freiburg and Göttingen, where he earned his doctorate under the supervision of David Hilbert in 1900. In 1901, he solved Hilbert's third problem, posed at the International Congress of Mathematicians. Dehn began his teaching career at the University of Münster in 1901, and, after teaching at several in...
Pasch, Moritz, 1843-1930
Breuer, Samson, 1891-
Blumenthal, Otto, b. 1876
Noether, Emmy, 1882-1935
Emmy Noether was born in Wilhemine Nuremberg, Germany and raised the daughter of mathematician and Professor of Mathematics at the University of Erlangen, Max Noether. At the age of eighteen she decided to pursue a career in mathematics and began auditing her father's classes. In 1907 she received a doctorate in mathematics, which made her the second woman in history to receive a doctorate degree from a German University. Since women were still not allowed to teach at the university level in Ger...