John von Neumann

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John von Neumann

John von Neumann in the 1940s
Ìbí Oṣù Kejìlá 28, 1903(1903-12-28)
Budapest, Austria-Hungary
Aláìsí Oṣù Kejì 8, 1957 (ọmọ ọdún 53)
Washington, D.C., United States
Ibùgbé United States
Ọmọ orílẹ̀-èdè Hungarian and American
Pápá Mathematics and computer science
Ilé-ẹ̀kọ́ University of Berlin
Princeton University
Institute for Advanced Study
Site Y, Los Alamos
Ibi ẹ̀kọ́ University of Pázmány Péter
ETH Zürich
Doctoral advisor Lipót Fejér
Doctoral students Donald B. Gillies
Israel Halperin
John P. Mayberry
Other notable students Paul Halmos
Clifford Hugh Dowker
Ó gbajúmọ̀ fún von Neumann Equation
Abelian von Neumann algebra
Game theory
von Neumann algebra
von Neumann architecture
Von Neumann bicommutant theorem
Von Neumann cellular automaton
Von Neumann universal constructor
Von Neumann entropy
Von Neumann regular ring
Von Neumann–Bernays–Gödel set theory
Von Neumann universe
Von Neumann conjecture
Von Neumann's inequality
Stone–von Neumann theorem
Von Neumann stability analysis
Minimax theorem
Von Neumann extractor
Von Neumann ergodic theorem
Direct integral
Ultrastrong topology
Àwọn ẹ̀bùn àyẹ́sí Enrico Fermi Award (1956)
Signature
John von Neumann's signature
Quantum mechanics
\Delta x\, \Delta p \ge \frac{\hbar}{2}
Uncertainty principle
Introduction
Mathematical formulations

John von Neumann (Pípè: /vɒn ˈnɔɪmən/) (December 28, 1903 – February 8, 1957) was a Hungarian American mathematician who made major contributions to a vast range of fields,[1] including set theory, functional analysis, quantum mechanics, ergodic theory, continuous geometry, economics and game theory, computer science, numerical analysis, hydrodynamics (of explosions), and statistics, as well as many other mathematical fields. He is generally regarded as one of the greatest mathematicians in modern history.[2]



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