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MIT Department of Mathematics

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Department of Mathematics at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (also known as course 18) is one of the leading mathematics departments in the USA[1] and the world.[2] In the 2010 US News ranking of US graduate programs,[3] the Department was ranked number one, while the second place was a 4-way tie among Harvard, Princeton, Stanford and UC Berkeley.

The current faculty of around 50 members includes Wolf Prize winner Michael Artin, Abel Prize winner Isadore Singer, Shaw Prize winner George Lusztig, Gödel Prize winner Peter Shor, and numerical analyst Gilbert Strang.


Originally under John Daniel Runkle mathematics at MIT was regarded as service teaching for engineers.[4] Harry W Tyler succeeded Runkle after his death in 1902 and continued as head until 1930. Tyler had been exposed to modern European mathematics and was influenced by Felix Klein and Max Noether.[5] Much of the early work was on geometry. Norbert Wiener, famous for his contribution to the mathematics of signal processing, joined the MIT faculty in 1919. By 1920 the department started publishing the Journal of Mathematics and Physics (in 1969 renamed as Studies in Applied Mathematics), a sign of its growing confidence, and the first PhD was conferred to James E Taylor in 1925.

Among illustrious members of the faculty were Norman Levinson and Gian-Carlo Rota.


  • Recountings - Conversations with MIT Mathematicians, Edited by Joel Segel, AK Peters, 2009
  1. ^ MIT is second in the US on number of Math PhDs
  2. ^ MIT ranked 15th on citations and 17 on impact in a survey published in 2002, Vital Statistics on the Numbers Game,Science Watch, May 2002. Archived at "Archived copy". Archived from the original on February 15, 2012. Retrieved 2012-05-06.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link) CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link)
  3. ^ "Best Mathematics Programs | Top Math Schools | US News Best Graduate Schools". Retrieved 2012-04-17.
  4. ^ Peter L. Duren, Richard Askey, Uta C. Merzbac, A Century of Mathematics in America, 1989,American Mathematical Society, ISBN 0-8218-0124-4
  5. ^ Parshall, Karen; Rowe, David E. (1994). "The Emergence of the American Mathematical Research Community 1876–1900: J. J. Sylvester, Felix Klein, and E. H. Moore". AMS/LMS History of Mathematics 8. Providence/London: 229–230. Cite journal requires |journal= (help)

External links

This page was last edited on 14 May 2020, at 21:35
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