De Morgan


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Related to De Morgan: De Morgan law, De Morgan theorem

De Mor·gan

 (dĭ môr′gən), Augustus 1806-1871.
British mathematician who rigorously defined the technique of mathematical induction and greatly contributed to the development of symbolic logic.

De Mor•gan

(dɪ ˈmɔr gən)
n.
Augustus, 1806–71, English mathematician and logician.
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References in classic literature ?
William De Morgan, by profession a manufacturer of artistic pottery, has astonished the world by beginning to publish at the age of sixty-five a series of novels which show no small amount of Thackeray's power combined with too large a share of Thackeray's diffuseness.
"This weekend is your last chance to come and see the current exhibition of stunning art and ceramics by Evelyn and William de Morgan at Wightwick Manor, before the gallery closes for a complete refresh.
A copy of the initial report that was consequently deleted was published on Tuesday by Belgian newspaper De Morgan.
Maspero's two terms as director-general (1881-86, 1899-1914) and those of three other Frenchmen during the interregnum--Eugene Gre'baut (1886-92), Jacques de Morgan (1892-97), and Victor Loret (1897-99)--provide the chronological frameworks for about half of the chapters.
Sublime Symmetry: The Mathematics Behind William De Morgan's Ceramic Designs
The famous mathematician Agustus de Morgan was once presented with a list of 800 anagrams on his name as compiled by one of his admirers.
The collection was unearthed by French mining engineer and archaeologist Jean-Jacques de Morgan. Morgan's aim was twofold: first, to reveal the evidences of Elamite civilization, the importance of which was indirectly known by allusions from the Assyrians who destroyed Susa in 648 BCE, and, second, to discover the very origins of eastern civilization, which Morgan assumed to have stemmed from Susiana.
It turns out the brilliantly-coloured ceramics were coveted De Morgans, designed by William De Morgan, a key proponent of the Arts and Crafts movement in the late 19th and early 20th century.
It turns out the brilliantly coloured ceramics were coveted De Morgans, designed by William De Morgan, a key proponent of the Arts and Crafts movement in the late 19th and early 20th century.