Google Doodle Celebrates Polish Mathematician Stefan Banach Today. who was he? why google doodle celebrate stefan banach?

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Google Doodle Celebrates Polish Mathematician Stefan Banach Today. who was he? why google doodle celebrate stefan banach?

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Stefan Banach was born on 30 March 1892 in Krakow. His father's surname was Grechek, he was an officer of the Krakow Railway Administration

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Stefan Banach was a pre-eminent Polish mathematician who served as the dean of the Department of Physics and Mathematics and was the father of functional analysis.

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Stefan became world-famous for proving the theory that a bullet can be split into two parts, which are equal to the volume of the entire bullet.

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Stefan received his education at gymnasiums in Krakow. Mathematics and other exact sciences were almost ignored by the institute Despite this.

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Today Google Doodle pays tribute to Polish mathematician Stefan Banach an original member of the Lwów School of Mathematics and founder of modern functional analysis.

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The date is significant as it marks the day that the self taught Polish mathematician Stefan Banach officially became a professor.

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– 1914- Stefan Banach education was completed. – 1920- publishes the first scientific papers on functional analysis.

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– 1926- Made a bizarre discovery of a bullet division His theory was that if you break a bullet into pieces, you can collect two of the same bullets, equal in mass and volume.

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– 1926- Became a member of a group that studied functional analysis. – 1927- Banach presented new ideas, after which he became head of the university department.

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– 1927- Created his own journal "Studia Mathematica" – 1929- The first year of publication. – 1945- The last year of publication.

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– 1930- Stefan received a grant from the Ministry of Science in the amount of 2500 zlotys to develop his idea.

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– 1932- Banach became vice-president of the Polish Mathematical Society. – 1939- Stephen accepted the position of Dean of the Department of Physics and Mathematics.

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– 1945- Stefan Banach diagnosed with lung cancer, and on August 31, 1945, Stephen died of the disease.

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