Neil deGrasse Tyson ( pron.: / ˈ n iː ə l d ə ˈ ɡ r æ s ˈ t aɪ s ə n / born October 5, 1958) is an American astrophysicist and science communicator . He is currently the Frederick P. Rose Director of the Hayden Planetarium at the Rose Center for Earth and Space and a research associate in the department of astrophysics at the American Museum of Natural History .
[ zurück ] [ Index ] [ Literatur-Index ] [ Die Hyper-Bibliothek ] Spencer-Brown, George : Laws of Form - Gesetze der Form. Bohmeier-Verlag, Lübeck 1997 S.194: "When we die the self-boundary eventually disappears.
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Semantically, a labyrinth is a meandering path that simply winds its way from start to finish like the grooves on vinyl. Mazes have forks, dead-ends and cycles but are conceptually the dual or the space between the grooves, where the complexity lies. Artistically, these structures are immortalized in the work of Salvador Dali , M.C. Escher , Keith Haring and recently Mo Morales . The organic labyrinths you see below are created with curves evolving under the forces of nature, guided by an artistic hand.
Richard Ernest Bellman (August 26, 1920 – March 19, 1984) was an American applied mathematician , celebrated for his invention of dynamic programming in 1953, and important contributions in other fields of mathematics. [ edit ] Biography Bellman was born in 1920 in New York City , the son of Pearl (née Saffian) and John James Bellman, [ 1 ] who ran a small grocery store on Bergen Street near Prospect Park in Brooklyn . His family were agnostic Jews, [ 2 ] originating from Russia and Poland. [ 3 ] Bellman completed his studies at Abraham Lincoln High School in 1937, [ 4 ] and studied mathematics at Brooklyn College where he received a BA in 1941. He later earned an MA from the University of Wisconsin–Madison .