Showing Collections: 1 - 9 of 9
Alexandre Chessin was born in St. Petersburg in the Russian empire in 1866 and was a professor of Pure and Applied Mathematics at Johns Hopkins University from 1895 to 1899. This collection contains photocopies of handwritten lectures given by Chessin from the 1895 to 1896 academic year, collectively titled: "Introduction into the Study of the Theory of Functions--Lectures Delivered at J.H.U. in 1895-96 by Alexandre S. Chessin--Part I. Functions of Real Variables"
Aurel Friedrich Wintner (8 April 1903 – 15 January 1958) was a mathematician noted for his research in mathematical analysis, number theory, differential equations and probability theory. The collection consists largely of Wintner's writings and reprints of his colleagues' work with materials spanning 1848 to 1961.
Fabian Franklin was a research fellow and a professor in the Johns Hopkins University Department of Mathematics from 1877 to 1895. He then became a noted journalist. This collection includes papers of and about Fabian Franklin, 1890-1939.
Little is known about George S. Roberts except that he was a boarding student at Benjamin Hallowell's academy in Alexandria, Virginia in 1855. The collection consists of two volumes of geometric calculations.
These papers consist of writings, diaries, printed material, photographs, and correspondence relating to NASA administrator and Johns Hopkins University alumnus Hugh L. Dryden's personal and professional life. Also included are his student work, diaries, sermons, awards, and honorary degrees. The overall collection spans from 1908 to 1966.
This collection contains a 1918 textbook entitled, "A Course in Mathematics for the First College Year", written by Lorrain Sherman (L.S.) Hulburt, who taught mathematics at Johns Hopkins University from 1892-1928.
Grant proposals and reports, 1974-1982, created by the Intellectually Gifted Child Study Group (IGCSG), a program directed by Lynn Fox, Professor in the Johns Hopkins University Evening College.
Wei-Liang Chow (1911-1995), known as Chow Wei-Liang in the Chinese tradition, was a Johns Hopkins University professor and mathematician, renowned for his breakthroughs in algebraic geometry. This collection includes some of the professional papers of Professor Chow, including typed letters to and from the mathematician, as well as typed, sometimes handwritten, drafts of some of his essays. The papers range from 1948 to 1995, with the bulk of the material dating from the 1940s and 1950s.