Mathematician:Godfrey Harold Hardy
Also famous for his discovery and mentorship of Srīnivāsa Aiyangār Rāmānujan.
Non-mathematicians remember him mainly for his book A Mathematician's Apology.
- Born: February 7, 1877, Cranleigh, Surrey, England
- Died: December 1, 1947, Cambridge, Cambridgeshire, England
Theorems and Definitions
- Critical Line Theorem
- Hardy Notation
- Hardy Space
- Pisot-Vijayaraghavan Number (named for Charles Pisot and Tirukkannapuram Vijayaraghavan)
- Hardy's Inequality
- Hardy's Theorem
- Hardy-Littlewood Tauberian Theorem (with John Edensor Littlewood)
- First Hardy-Littlewood Conjecture (with John Edensor Littlewood)
- Second Hardy-Littlewood Conjecture (with John Edensor Littlewood)
- Hardy-Littlewood Circle Method (with John Edensor Littlewood)
- Hardy-Ramanujan Number (with Srīnivāsa Aiyangār Rāmānujan)
Results named for Godfrey Harold Hardy can be found here.
Definitions of concepts named for Godfrey Harold Hardy can be found here.
- 1908: A Course of Pure Mathematics
- 1915: The general theory of Dirichlet's series (with Marcel Riesz)
- 1916: The Integration of Functions of a Single Variable
- 1923: Some problems of ‘Partitio numerorum’; III: On the expression of a number as a sum of primes (Acta Math. Vol. 44: 1 – 70) (with J.E. Littlewood)
- 1934: Inequalities (with J.E. Littlewood and G. Pólya)
- 1938: An Introduction to the Theory of Numbers (with E.M. Wright)
- 1940: A Mathematician's Apology
- 1940: Ramanujan
- 1949: Divergent Series
- 1966: Collected papers of G.H. Hardy (including joint papers with J.E. Littlewood and others)
- A mathematician, like a painter or poet, is a maker of patterns. If his patterns are more permanent than theirs, it is because they are made with ideas.
- John J. O'Connor and Edmund F. Robertson: "Godfrey Harold Hardy": MacTutor History of Mathematics archive