Amalie Emmy Noether (1882-1935) fue una matemática, alemana de nacimiento, conocida por sus contribuciones de fundamental importancia en los campos de la física teórica y el álgebra abstracta. Considerada por David Hilbert, Albert Einstein y otros personajes como la mujer más importante en la historia de las matemáticas, revolucionó las teorías de anillos, cuerpos y álgebras. En física, el teorema de Noether explica la conexión fundamental entre la simetría en física y las leyes de…
Emmy Noether (23 March 1882 – 14 April 1935), was an influential German mathematician known for her groundbreaking contributions to abstract algebra and theoretical physics. Described by Pavel Alexandrov, Albert Einstein, Jean Dieudonné, Hermann Weyl, Norbert Wiener and others as the most important woman in the history of mathematics, she revolutionized the theories of rings, fields, and algebras.
Women in science that U should know...and probably don't "I didn't succumb to the stereotype that science wasn't for girls." ~ Sally Ride Also listed: Mary Somerville, Caroline Herschel, Mary Anning, Emmy Noether, Alice Catherine Evans, Dorothy Hodgkin, Rosalind Franklin, Mildred Dresselhaus, Jocelyn Bell Burnell, Lise Meitner, Annie Scott Dill Maunder, Henrietta Swan Leavitt [click on this image to find a short link & analysis of gendered socialization & the absence of women in…
Emmy Noether: Emmy Noether: She contributed significantly to abstract algebra, theoretical physics, field theory, and more. Albert Einstein who called her 'the most significant and creative female mathematician of all time'
Emmy Noether - worked at the Mathematical Institute of Erlangen, without pay or title, and started work on the more general, theoretical algebra for which she would later be recognized. Noether's conceptual approach to algebra led to a body of principles unifying algebra, geometry, linear algebra, topology, and logic.
Emmy Noether Google Doodle: Why Einstein called her a ‘creative mathematical genius’
Emmy Noether | 1935: "“In the judgment of the most competent living mathematicians,” penned Albert Einstein, “Fräulein Noether was the most significant creative mathematical genius thus far produced since the higher education of women began.” After a lifetime of being discouraged and disallowed, underpaid and unpaid, doubted and ousted, Emmy Noether had reached the pinnacle of peer respect among her fellow giants of mathematical science."