Euler

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Eu·ler

(oi′lər), Ulf Svante von 1905-1983.
Swedish physiologist. He shared a 1970 Nobel Prize for studies of nerve impulse transmission.
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Mots cles : Fondements de la mecanique, Leonhard Euler, Jean le Rond D'alembert, formalisation, rapport entre physique et mathematiques, conceptualisation physique.
Nor is there discussion of the transforming research of Leonhard Euler in mechanics, astronomy, geometric optics, and higher mathematics.
Segner's turbine drew the attention of the Swiss mathematician Leonhard Euler, who analyzed the flow of an ideal fluid in the rotor passages and determined the torque and power that such a machine could produce.
In the 18th century Leonhard Euler, a Swiss mathematical genius, put them out of their misery by proving it was impossible.
Leonhard Euler, pronounced "oiler," (1707-1783) was a Swiss mathematician credited with discovering, among other things, the relationship between the number of vertices (V), faces (F), and edges (E) in a polyhedron.
Leonhard Euler (1707-1783) had, independently of Leibniz, used circles to study the syllogism, although this approach is usually associated with Venn (1834-1923) in the scientific literature.
For a nice account of the development of the notion of diagrams via Leonhard Euler, John Venn, and Charles Sanders Peirce, see the second chapter.
This is due not least to his own articles, which include treatments of the work of Lagrange, the precession of the equinoxes, and the analytical approach to perturbations by Leonhard Euler, Alexis-Claude Clairaut, and Jean le Rond d'Alembert.
In 1744 Leonhard Euler (see 1736) pointed out that polynomial algebraic equations, consisting of powers of x, can have all sorts of solutions--whole numbers, fractions, irrationals, negatives, imaginaries, complex numbers, and so on.
Even combining several different observer's measurements of the same object was challenged by mathematicians as illustrious as Leonhard Euler on the grounds that true values would be corrupted by erroneous ones.
This volume describes the theory of voice production of mathematician Leonhard Euler (1707-1783).