Warsaw School (mathematics)

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"Warsaw School of Mathematics" is the name given to a group of mathematicians who worked at Warsaw, Poland, in the two decades between the World Wars, especially in the fields of logic, set theory, point-set topology and real analysis. They published in the journal Fundamenta Mathematicae, founded in 1920 — one of the world's first specialist pure-mathematics journals. It was in this journal, in 1933, that Alfred Tarski — whose illustrious career would a few years later take him to the University of California, Berkeley — published his celebrated theorem on the undefinability of the notion of truth.

Notable members of the Warsaw School of Mathematics have included:

Additionally, notable logicians of the Lwów-Warsaw School of Logic, working at Warsaw, have included:

Fourier analysis has been advanced at Warsaw by:

See also[edit]