Gérald Tenenbaum

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Gérald Tenenbaum, 10 July 2004.

Gérald Tenenbaum is a French mathematician and novelist, born in Nancy, France on 1 April 1952.[1]


An alumnus of the École Polytechnique, he has been professor of mathematics at the Institut Élie Cartan at Henri Poincaré University (Nancy-1) since 1981.[1]

An associate of Paul Erdős and specialist in analytic and probabilistic number theory, Gérald Tenenbaum received the A-X Gaston Julia prize in 1976, the Albert Châtelet medal in algebra and number theory in 1985 and, together with Michel Mendès France, the Paul-Émile Doistau Blutet prize from the French Academy of Sciences in 1999.[1][2]

His novel L'Ordre des jours, published in 2008 by Héloïse d'Ormesson, received the Erckmann-Chatrian prize the same year.[1]

Selected bibliography[edit]




  1. ^ a b c d Zéro faute à l’IUT Nancy-Brabois, press release, University of Lorraine, January 30, 2012. Accessed on line June 26, 2012.
  2. ^ PRIX PAUL DOISTAU-ÉMILE BLUTET DE L’INFORMATION SCIENTIFIQUE, French Academy of Sciences. Accessed on line June 26, 2012.

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