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Vladimir Mikhailovich Alekseev
Vladimir Mikhailovich Alekseev (Владимир Михайлович Алексеев, sometimes transliterated as "Alexeyev" or "Alexeev", 17 June 1932, Bykovo, Ramensky District, Moscow Oblast
Bykovo, Ramensky District, Moscow Oblast
– 1 December 1980) was a Russian mathematician who specialized in celestial mechanics and dynamical systems.[1] He attended secondary school in Moscow at one of the special schools of mathematics affiliated with Moscow State University
Moscow State University
and participated in several mathematical olympiads
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Bykovo, Ramensky District, Moscow Oblast
Coordinates: 55°37′56″N 38°5′0″E / 55.63222°N 38.08333°E / 55.63222; 38.08333Сoat of arms of BykovoBykovo neo-Gothic churchBykovo (Russian: Быко́во) is an urban locality (a work settlement) in Ramensky District of Moscow Oblast, located 34 kilometers (21 mi) southeast of Moscow. Population: 10,391 (2010 Census);[1] 9,235 (2002 Census);[2] 10,395 (1989 Census).[3]Contents1 History 2 Economy 3 Notable people 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] It was founded in 1861–1862 upon construction of the Moscow-Ryazan railroad, replacing the former village 1.5 kilometers (0.93 mi) to the south
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Celestial Mechanics
Celestial mechanics is the branch of astronomy that deals with the motions of celestial objects. Historically, celestial mechanics applies principles of physics (classical mechanics) to astronomical objects, such as stars and planets, to produce ephemeris data. As an astronomical field of study, celestial mechanics includes the sub-fields of orbital mechanics (astrodynamics), which deals with the orbit of an artificial satellite, and lunar theory, which deals with the orbit of the Moon.Contents1 History1.1 Johannes Kepler 1.2 Isaac Newton 1.3 Joseph-Louis Lagrange 1.4 Simon Newcomb 1.5 Albert Einstein2 Examples of problems 3 Perturbation theory 4 See also 5 Notes 6 References 7 Further reading 8 External linksHistory[edit] For early theories of the causes of planetary motion, see Dynamics of the celestial spheres. Modern analytic celestial mechanics started with Isaac Newton's Principia of 1687. The name "celestial mechanics" is more recent than that
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Dynamical System
In mathematics, a dynamical system is a system in which a function describes the time dependence of a point in a geometrical space. Examples include the mathematical models that describe the swinging of a clock pendulum, the flow of water in a pipe, and the number of fish each springtime in a lake. At any given time, a dynamical system has a state given by a tuple of real numbers (a vector) that can be represented by a point in an appropriate state space (a geometrical manifold). The evolution rule of the dynamical system is a function that describes what future states follow from the current state
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Moscow State University
Lomonosov Moscow
Moscow
State University
University
(MSU; Russian: Московский государственный университет имени М. В. Ломоносова, often abbreviated МГУ) is a coeducational and public research university located in Moscow, Russia. It was founded on January 25, 1755 by Mikhail Lomonosov. MSU was renamed after Lomonosov in 1940 and was then known as Lomonosov University. It also houses the tallest educational building in the world.[2] Its current rector is Viktor Sadovnichiy
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International Congress Of Mathematicians
The International Congress of Mathematicians
International Congress of Mathematicians
(ICM) is the largest conference for the topic of mathematics. It meets once every four years, hosted by the International Mathematical Union (IMU). The Fields Medals, the Nevanlinna Prize, the Gauss Prize, and the Chern Medal are awarded during the congress's opening ceremony. Each congress is memorialized by a printed set of Proceedings recording academic papers based on invited talks intended to be relevant to current topics of general interest
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Yakov Sinai
Yakov Grigorevich Sinai (Russian: Я́ков Григо́рьевич Сина́й; born September 21, 1935) is a mathematician known for his work on dynamical systems
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Sergei Fomin
Sergei Vasilyevich Fomin (Russian: Серге́й Васи́льевич Фоми́н; 9 December 1917 – 17 August 1975) was a Soviet mathematician who was co-author with Kolmogorov of Introductory real analysis,[1] and co-author with I.M. Gelfand of Calculus of Variations (1963),[2] both books that are widely read in Russian and in English. Fomin entered Moscow State University at the age of 16. His first paper was published at 19 on infinite abelian groups. After his graduation he worked with Kolmogorov. He was drafted during World War II, after which he returned to Moscow. When the war ended Fomin returned to Moscow University and joined Tikhonov's department. In 1951 he was awarded his habilitation for a dissertation on dynamical systems with invariant measure. Two years later he was appointed a professor
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Digital Object Identifier
In computing, a Digital Object Identifier or DOI is a persistent identifier or handle used to uniquely identify objects, standardized by the International Organization for Standardization
International Organization for Standardization
(ISO).[1] An implementation of the Handle System,[2][3] DOIs are in wide use mainly to identify academic, professional, and government information, such as journal articles, research reports and data sets, and official publications though they also have been used to identify other types of information resources, such as commercial videos. A DOI aims to be "resolvable", usually to some form of access to the information object to which the DOI refers. This is achieved by binding the DOI to metadata about the object, such as a URL, indicating where the object can be found. Thus, by being actionable and interoperable, a DOI differs from identifiers such as ISBNs and ISRCs which aim only to uniquely identify their referents
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992
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Andrei Kolmogorov
Andrey Nikolaevich Kolmogorov (Russian: Андре́й Никола́евич Колмого́ров, IPA: [ɐnˈdrʲej nʲɪkɐˈlajɪvʲɪtɕ kəlmɐˈɡorəf] ( listen), 25 April 1903 – 20 October 1987)[4][5] was a 20th-century Soviet mathematician who made significant contributions to the mathematics of probability theory, topology, intuitionistic logic, turbulence, classical mechanics, algorithmic information theory and computational complexity.[3][2][6]Contents1 Biography1.1 Early life 1.2 Adulthood2 Awards and honours 3 Bibliography 4 References 5 External linksBiography[edit] Early life[edit] Andrey Kolmogorov was born in Tambov, about 500 kilometers south-southeast of Moscow, in 1903. His unmarried mother, Maria Y. Kolmogorova, died giving birth to him.[7] Andrey was raised by two of his aunts in Tunoshna (near Yaroslavl) at the estate of his grandfather, a well-to-do nobleman. Little is known about Andrey's father
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Vladimir Mikhailovich Alekseev
Vladimir Mikhailovich Alekseev (Владимир Михайлович Алексеев, sometimes transliterated as "Alexeyev" or "Alexeev", 17 June 1932, Bykovo, Ramensky District, Moscow Oblast
Bykovo, Ramensky District, Moscow Oblast
– 1 December 1980) was a Russian mathematician who specialized in celestial mechanics and dynamical systems.[1] He attended secondary school in Moscow at one of the special schools of mathematics affiliated with Moscow State University
Moscow State University
and participated in several mathematical olympiads
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