Neumann

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Related to John von Neumann: Claude Shannon

Neu·mann

(noy'mahn),
Ernst F.C., German histologist, anatomist, and pathologist, 1834-1918. See: Rouget-Neumann sheath.

Neu·mann

(noy'mahn),
Franz E., German physicist, 1798-1895. See: Neumann law.

Neu·mann

(noy'mahn),
Isidor, dermatologist in Hapsburg Empire, 1832-1906. See: Neumann disease.
References in periodicals archive ?
Stan Ulam, John von Neumann, and the Monte Carlo Method.
(1) John von Neumann and Oscar Morgenstern, Theory of Games and Economic Behavior (New Jersey: Princeton University Press, 1944).
'The Collaboration between Oskar Morgenstern and John von Neumann on the Theory of Games', Journal of Economic Literature, 14(3), pp.
John von Neumann: The Scientific Genius Who Pioneered the Modern Computer, Game Theory, Nuclear Deterrence, and Much More.
This is, of course, chicken, one of many scenarios used to illustrate and predict human behaviour in the science of game theory, a field pioneered by mathematical giants such as John von Neumann and John Nash (of the book and movie A Beautiful Mind).
Ever since John von Neumann pioneered the game theory, the study of the interaction between parties having conflicting interests, the difficulties of dealing with a non-rational player have been clearly recognized.
En cambio, basan buena parte de sus trabajos en la teoria de la eleccion bajo incertidumbre de John von Neumann y Oskar Morgenstern, en la que las predicciones no son invariantes ante cualquier transformacion monotona creciente de la funcion de utilidad.
Visionaries such as Thomas Hobbes, in his work Leviathan, and John von Neumann presaged the development of artificial intelligence.
The stamps celebrate thermodynamicist Josiah Willard Gibbs, geneticist Barbara McClintock, mathematician John von Neumann, and physicist Richard P.
In ways John von Neumann had failed to foresee, intervention in atmospheric and climatic matters had already begun to have potentially "fantastic" effects.
The one farthest east is of John von Neumann, who played a key role in the early development of computers.
As early as 1951, the mathematician John von Neumann laid the groundwork for nanotechnology by showing that a machine can always be designed to build any describable device, including itself.