John G. Kemeny
Hungarian-born American mathematician, computer scientist, and educator best known for co-developing the BASIC programming language in 1964 with Thomas E. Kurtz.- John G. Kemeny
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Thomas Eugene Kurtz (born February 22, 1928) is a retired Dartmouth professor of mathematics and computer scientist, who along with his colleague John G. Kemeny set in motion the then revolutionary concept of making computers as freely available to college students as library books were, by implementing the concept of time-sharing at Dartmouth College.
Family of general-purpose, high-level programming languages designed for ease of use.
The original version was created by John G. Kemeny, Thomas E. Kurtz at Dartmouth College in 1964.
Partial meltdown of the Three Mile Island, Unit 2 reactor in Pennsylvania, United States.
The commission consisted of a panel of twelve people, specifically chosen for their lack of strong pro- or anti-nuclear views, and headed by chairman John G. Kemeny, president of Dartmouth College.
Private Ivy League research university in Hanover, New Hampshire, United States.
In 1970, longtime professor of mathematics and computer science John George Kemeny became president of Dartmouth.
Renowned American mathematician, logician, philosopher, professor and editor, who made major contributions to mathematical logic and the foundations of theoretical computer science.
Many of Church's doctoral students have led distinguished careers, including C. Anthony Anderson, Peter B. Andrews, George A. Barnard, David Berlinski, William W. Boone, Martin Davis, Alfred L. Foster, Leon Henkin, John G. Kemeny, Stephen C. Kleene, Simon B. Kochen, Maurice L'Abbé, Isaac Malitz, Gary R. Mar, Michael O. Rabin, Nicholas Rescher, Hartley Rogers, Jr., J. Barkley Rosser, Dana Scott, Raymond Smullyan, and Alan Turing.
Term used to refer to a group of prominent Hungarian scientists (mostly, but not exclusively, physicists and mathematicians) of Jewish descent, who emigrated to the United States in the early half of the 20th century.
Paul Erdős, Paul Halmos, Theodore von Kármán, John G. Kemeny, John von Neumann, George Pólya, Leó Szilárd, Edward Teller, and Eugene Wigner are included in The Martians group.
Facility of the New York City Department of Education located at 549 Audubon Avenue at West 193rd Street in the Fort George neighborhood of Washington Heights, Manhattan, New York City, United States.
John George Kemeny (1926–1992), atomic scientist and computer science pioneer
Stochastic model describing a sequence of possible events in which the probability of each event depends only on the state attained in the previous event.
John G. Kemeny & J. Laurie Snell (1960) Finite Markov Chains, D. van Nostrand Company ISBN: 0-442-04328-7
Discontinued operating system first developed at Dartmouth College between 1963 and 1964.
Professors John Kemeny and Thomas Kurtz at Dartmouth College purchased a Royal McBee LGP-30 computer around 1959, which was programmed by undergraduates in assembly language.
Hungarian-American physicist, external member of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences (from 1995).
Balázs attended to the Rácz private primary school and was a classmate of Janos Kemeny.