|Stanisław Czesław Trybuła|
2 January 1932|
|Died||7 January 2008
|Fields||Mathematics, Statistics, Game Theory|
|Institutions||Wrocław University of Technology
Institute of Power Systems (IASE) in Wrocław
|Alma mater||Toruń University
|Known for||sequential analysis
He was a pupil of state high school in Rypin, Poland, and he graduated from The First High School in Toruń in 1950. He studied mathematics in Toruń University and Wrocław University. He defended his master thesis on some problems of the game theory prepared under supervision of Hugo Steinhaus at Wrocław University in 1955. In 1955 he became a faculty member at Department of Mathematics, Wrocław University of Technology. In 1959 he was distinguished as the candidate of science and in 1960 he defended his PhD on minimax estimation under supervision of Hugo Steinhaus. Many years Trybuła cooperated or was the staff member of Institute of Power Systems (IASE) in Wrocław. He worked out the original method of identification of the complex power systems. Since 1968 he was faculty member of the Institute of Mathematics, Wrocław University of Technology. Stanisław Trybuła got habilitation at Faculty of Mathematics, Physics and Chemistry, Wrocław University in 1968 based on his seminal works on sequential analysis for stochastic processes. He took early retirement in 1998 and was writing academic books on statistics and the game theory.
- Bogumił Seifert and Selim Achmatowicz, ed. (1996). "Trybuła transfers". Encyklopedia Brydża. Waszawa: PWN. p. 796.
- Jassem, Krzysztof (2005) . Maciej Wręczycki, ed. Wspólny Język 2005 (Polish Standard). Translated into English by Daniel J. Neill. 62-040 Puszczykowo, ul. Bałtycka 12, Poland: Magdalena Jassem. ISBN 83-919009-1-6. Archived from the original on 2007-11-05.
- Trybuła, Stanisław. "Sequential estimation in processes with independent increments". Dissertationes Mathematicae 60 (1968): 1–46.
|This article about a Polish mathematician is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This article about a statistician is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|