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Transcript of Math.
Irwin S. Bernstein, MIT (1959) I.
Norman Katz, MIT (1959)
Jerome H. Neuwirth, MIT (1959)
Earl Robert Berkson, Chicago (1960)
Evelio Oklander, Chicago (1964)
Cora S. Sadosky, Chicago (1965)
Stephen Vagi, Chicago (1965)
Umberto Neri, Chicago (1966)John C. Polking, Chicago (1966)
Nestor Marcelo Rivière, Chicago (1966)
Carlos Segovia-Fernandez, Chicago (1967)
Miguel S. J. de Guzman, Chicago (1968)
Daniel Fife, Chicago (1968)
Alberto Torchinsky, Chicago (1971)
Keith W. Powls, Chicago (1972)
Josefina Dolores Alvarez Alonso, Buenos Aires (1976) Telma Caputti, Buenos Aires (1976)
Robert Richard Reitano, MIT (1976)
Carlos E. Kenig, Chicago (1978)
Angel Bartolome Gatto, Buenos Aires (1979)
Cristian Enrique Gutierrez, Buenos Aires (1979)
Kent G. Merryfield, Chicago (1980)
F. Michael Christ, Chicago (1982)
Gerald M. Cohen, Chicago (1982)
Maria Amelia Muschietti, Buenos Aires (1984)
Marta Susana Urciolo, Buenos Aires (1985) By; Karla DeSantos
Block 2Aday. "Alberto Calderón was a very unassuming man of natural charm, a person of great elegance and restraint, and wonderful company. Mathematically Calderón was exceptional not only for the strength of his talent but for his peculiar way of grasping mathematics. He redid whole theories by himself, got to the core of what he wanted to know by himself, found always his own way. His ideas and the methods he developed were always extremely original and powerful. Although he was an individualist to the core, he influenced profoundly the work of others, who developed what is known as the “Calderón program”. He shared his knowledge freely with his students, yet did not closely follow their careers. Calderón was modest, sure of himself, and quite indifferent to competition. He was always happy to have been an engineer and conserved a real interest in applications." Thoughts on the Man. "... for his ground-breaking work on singular integral operators leading to their application to important problems in partial differential equations, including his proof of uniqueness in the Cauchy problem, the Atiyah -Singer index theorem, and the propagation of singularities in nonlinear equations..."-Bush Although this influence will continue to be felt, despite writing around 80 mathematical papers, Calderón never wrote a monograph on his highly original ideas. This lack of a definitive source has meant that the treatises which cover his fundamental work have been written by others. Interesting ? Dr. Calderón married in 1950. With Mabel Molinelli, his first wife who died in 1985, he had two children: María Josefina, who holds a doctorate in French literature from the University of Chicago, and Pablo Alberto, also a mathematician who studied in Buenos Aires and New York. In 1989 Calderón married again. His second wife, Dr. Alexandra Bellow, is also a distinguished mathematician and a professor of mathematics at Northwestern University in Evanston, near Chicago. Calderón died on April 16, 1998, at Northwestern Memorial Hospital in Chicago at the age of 77. The Death of Sir Calderon. Thank You!