CS_00/CS_03. Archives of American Mathematics
Found in 121 Collections and/or Records:
Recording of proceedings from a conference on analysis held at Southern Illinois University at Edwardsville, April 27, 1967-April 29, 1967.
The Geraldine A. Coon Papers (1935-1996) document Coon’s work as a mathematician in industrial and academic settings. The records include correspondence, drafts of lectures and publications, computer programs and outputs, and other materials.
The Philip Davis Mathematician Autograph Collection consists of hand-signed letters from well-known mathematicians, received by Davis during his career.
Collection documents the career of Max Dehn (1878-1952), relating chiefly to his research in geometry, topology, group theory, and the history of mathematics.
Bryce S. DeWitt (1923-2004) was known for his mathematical approach to physics and his work in quantum field theory, supermanifolds, gauge theory, and relativistic astrophysics. These papers consist of general research files containing handwritten notes, correspondence, and printed material; as well as extensive documentation of the 1973 eclipse experiment.
The Cécile DeWitt-Morette Papers (1928-1952, 1983-2015) document her work as a mathematical physicist. Materials include notes, computations, published material, draft pages, student dissertations, and correspondence.
Edsger Wybe Dijkstra (1930-2002) was a teacher and researcher of computer science. This collection consists of materials documenting his extensive career, as well as his personal life. Included are diaries, correspondence, writings and other materials. The bulk of the collection is in Dutch, although many later writings are in English.
One-hundred and seventy letters concerning discovery and proof of mathematical formulae, publication of professional writings, and the holding of professional seminars and meetings by Dodd (1875-1943), a mathematician, statistician, and professor at The University of Texas at Austin.
Records concern the founding of the Duke mathematical journal. Includes letters by R.G.D. Richardson and J.M. Thomas.
William L. Duren Jr. (1905-2008), former Mathematical Association of America (MAA) president from 1955 to 1956, was the founding chairman of the MAA’s Committee on the Undergraduate Program in Mathematics (CUPM), and a professor of mathematics at Tulane University (1947-1955). The bulk of the Duren papers documents his work with the MAA, particularly in the promotion of undergraduate mathematics education through his efforts on the CUPM.