The Full Wiki

More info on Alberto Calderón

Alberto Calderón: Wikis

  
  

Note: Many of our articles have direct quotes from sources you can cite, within the Wikipedia article! This article doesn't yet, but we're working on it! See more info or our list of citable articles.

Encyclopedia

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Alberto Calderón
Born September 14, 1920(1920-09-14)
Mendoza, Argentina
Died April 16, 1998 (aged 77)
Chicago, Illinois, United States
Occupation Mathematician
Known for Partial differential equations
Singular integral operators
Interpolation theory
Spouse(s) Mabel Molinelli (m. 1950–1985) «start: (1950)–end+1: (1986)»"Marriage: Mabel Molinelli to Alberto Calderón" Location: (linkback:http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alberto_Calder%C3%B3n)
Alexandra Bellow (m. 1989–1998) «start: (1989)–end+1: (1999)»"Marriage: Alexandra Bellow to Alberto Calderón" Location: (linkback:http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alberto_Calder%C3%B3n)
Children María Josefina Calderón Pablo Alberto Calderón

Alberto Pedro Calderón (September 14, 1920 – April 16, 1998) was an Argentine mathematician best known for his work on the theory of partial differential equations and singular integral operators, and widely considered as one of the 20th century's most important mathematicians. He was born in Mendoza, and died in Chicago.

Calderón graduated in civil engineering from the University of Buenos Aires in 1947 and earned a Ph.D. in mathematics from the University of Chicago in 1950.

In 1958 Calderón published one of his most important results, on uniqueness of solution of the Cauchy problem for partial differential equations. With his Ph.D. supervisor and mentor Antoni Zygmund he formulated the Calderón–Zygmund lemma of singular integral operators.

During his career he held academic posts at Ohio State University, the Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton, the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and the University of Chicago, from which he retired in 1985. He was awarded many prizes for his work including the Bôcher Memorial Prize in 1975, the Wolf Prize in 1989, and the National Medal of Science in 1991. Calderón has an Erdős number of 3.

The Calderón prize of the Inverse Problems International Association is named in his honor.[1]

Contents

See also

  • Calderón–Toeplitz operator

References

  1. ^ Calderon Prize

Bibliography

External links








Got something to say? Make a comment.
Your name
Your email address
Message