Euler


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Related to Euler: Euler equation, Euler method, Euler number, Euler constant, Euler formula, Euler path, Euler theorem

Euler

1. Leonhard . 1707--83, Swiss mathematician, noted esp for his work on the calculus of variation: considered the founder of modern mathematical analysis
2. Ulf (Svante) von . 1905--83, Swedish physiologist: shared the Nobel prize (1970) for physiology or medicine with Julius Axelrod and Bernard Katz for their work on the catecholamines: son of Hans von Euler-Chelpin

EULER

[Named after the Swiss mathematician Leonhard Euler (1707-1783)] A revision of ALGOL by Niklaus Wirth. A small predecessor of Pascal.

["EULER: A Generalisation of ALGOL and Its Formal Definition", N. Wirth, CACM 9(1) (Jan 1966) and 9(2) (Feb 1966)].
References in periodicals archive ?
These latest repairs should expand its life by 25 to 30 years, said Euler.
Euler Hermes forecasts real GDP growth in Bulgaria of 2% in 2015, followed by 2.
Having claimed a distinguished art-historical pedigree, then, Euler adulterates it with these astrological digressions.
Existing contracts will be honoured, but Euler Hermes will not underwrite any new Greek business, the spokesman said, adding that the insurer would reconsider "as soon as the situation improves.
Thomas Cook, in a statement, has expressed its awareness of the Euler Hermes decision, and said, 'This has zero impact on Thomas Cook customers.
This figure indicates a significant potential for trade deals that can be implemented between Ukrainian and German trade companies," says Thorsten Nissen of Euler Hermes.
Euler classified a vertex as odd or even depending on the number of lines going from it.
For algebraic real number u, the generalized Euler numbers [H.
Sir, I read your interview with Fabrice Desnos of Euler Hermes (10 October, p36) and I must say his comments suggested arrogance and a misunderstanding of the marketplace.
Through her splendidly thorough and acute study of the massive correspondence and numerous mid-sixteenth-century English translations of works by Zurich reformers, Carrie Euler provides a broad evaluation of the reception of the Zurich theological tradition in England.
Arguably, Euler exaggerates the extent to which "modern scholars have all but lost sight of England's connections to Zurich" in this period (10).