Benoit Mandelbrot


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Related to Benoit Mandelbrot: Alan Turing, Mandelbrot set
  • noun

Synonyms for Benoit Mandelbrot

French mathematician (born in Poland) noted for inventing fractals (born in 1924)

Synonyms

References in periodicals archive ?
Focusing primarily on the work of Benoit Mandelbrot (1924-2010), one of the most notable mathematicians of the twentieth century, this exhibition explores the role of images in scientific thinking.
On 1 March 1980 at the IBM Research Centre in New York State, the French mathematician Benoit Mandelbrot (1924-2010) looked at a black and white computer printout.
Stewart, whom I just met, studied with followers of the mathematician Benoit Mandelbrot and the 1977 Nobel Chemistry Prize winner Ilya Prigogine.
Fractal geometry was first posited by Benoit Mandelbrot, a researcher born in Warsaw, Poland in 1924.
Benoit Mandelbrot gave birth to the term fractal some 30 years ago, and the international conference Fractal 2004 celebrated his 80th birthday and contributions to fractal geometry.
Now a new hero of this subject has emerged in Benoit Mandelbrot, a Polish-born French man who was lucky to survive the war, escaped to Yale and then spent 35 years with IBM.
It existed timelessly as an abstract object, "out there" before Benoit Mandelbrot discovered it.
The first TED included the public unveiling of the Macintosh computer and the Sony compact disc, while mathematician Benoit Mandelbrot demonstrated how to map coastlines with his newly discovered fractals and AI specialist Marvin Minsky outlined a new model of the mind.
One virtue of fractal architecture, as Benoit Mandelbrot pointed out, was its superiority to Modernism in providing scaling devices at many levels--from a great distance right up to the touchable detail.
Drink a toast here to Harry Roberts, to Richard Musgrave and Evsey Domar, to Irwin Friend, to Benoit Mandelbrot and Steven Ross and Eugene Fama and to the young Belgian from Toulouse, Christian Gollier, who in one banner year wrote a dozen superlative papers.
Scholes' teacher Eugene Fama knew it; the case was first made to Fama by the mathematician Benoit Mandelbrot, father of fractals.
Benoit Mandelbrot, who made major contributions to our understanding of boundaries and scale, describes himself as a "nomad by choice.