CS_00/CS_03. Archives of American Mathematics
Found in 121 Collections and/or Records:
Transcripts of oral history interviews with 43 individuals concerning their memories of mathematics at Princeton University during the 1930s.
The Rainich Papers consist largely of manuscript materials for a proposed book, course notes (for classes at the University of Michigan and the University of Notre Dame), and seminar materials created between 1941 and 1965.
William T. Reid was professor of mathematics at Northwestern University (1944-1959), University of Iowa (1959-1964), and University of Oklahoma (1964-1976). He was a visiting scientist at the University of Texas at Austin when he died on October 14, 1977. His papers (1925-1977) document his career from his undergraduate studies (1925) to the year of his death.
The John Riney papers (1916-2019) are the professional papers of mathematician and scientist John Riney. Papers include correspondence, research notes, and student papers.
The Abraham Robinson Papers consist of photocopies, reprints, manuscripts, mimeographed drafts, monographs, reports, theses, dissertations, and periodicals. Topics covered include symbolic and mathematical logic, algebra, non-standard analysis, model theory, philosophy of mathematics, and applied mathematics.
The J. Barkley Rosser Papers, 1931-1989, consist of correspondence, manuscripts of publications and lectures, notes, reprints, calculations, and books. Topics covered include logic, analytic number theory, and ballistics.
Alfred Schild (1921-1977) was a mathematical physicist specializing in relativity and gravitation at the Carnegie Institute of Technology (1946-1957) and the University of Texas at Austin (1957-1977). Papers document the career of Alfred Schild and largely concern his research on relativity and gravitation.
Consists of correspondence, manuscripts of published and unpublished papers and lectures, research notes, teaching materials, and photographs documenting the career of mathematician Isaac Jacob Schoenberg.
This collection documents Lowell Schoenfeld's (1920-2002) work using computers to explore explicit inequalities involving prime numbers and the Riemann zeta function.