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**Haynes Robert Miller** (born 1948 in Princeton, New Jersey) is an American mathematician specializing in algebraic topology.

Miller completed his undergraduate study at Harvard University and earned his PhD under the supervision of John Coleman Moore at Princeton University with thesis *Some Algebraic Aspects of the Adams–Novikov Spectral Sequence *. After his PhD, he became an assistant professor at Harvard and at Northwestern University, from 1977 at the University of Washington and from 1984 a professor at the University of Notre Dame. Since 1986 he is a professor at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT). From 1992 to 1993 he was MIT's Chair of the Committee for Pure Mathematics, since 2004 Chair of the Undergraduate Mathematics Committee, and since 2005 MacVicar Faculty Fellow. His doctoral students at MIT include Brooke Shipley.^{ [1] }

In 1984 Miller proved the generalized Sullivan conjecture, independently of Jean Lannes and Gunnar Carlsson.

In 1986 he was an invited speaker at the International Congress of Mathematicians in Berkeley, California (*The Sullivan conjecture and homotopical representation theory*). In 2012 he became a fellow of the American Mathematical Society.^{ [2] }

**John Torrence Tate Jr.** was an American mathematician, distinguished for many fundamental contributions in algebraic number theory, arithmetic geometry and related areas in algebraic geometry. He was awarded the Abel Prize in 2010.

**Michael Artin** is an American mathematician and a professor emeritus in the Massachusetts Institute of Technology mathematics department, known for his contributions to algebraic geometry.

**William Gilbert Strang**, usually known as simply **Gilbert Strang** or **Gil Strang**, is an American mathematician, with contributions to finite element theory, the calculus of variations, wavelet analysis and linear algebra. He has made many contributions to mathematics education, including publishing seven mathematics textbooks and one monograph. Strang is the MathWorks Professor of Mathematics at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He teaches Introduction to Linear Algebra, Computational Science and Engineering, and Matrix Methods and his lectures are freely available through MIT OpenCourseWare.

**Melvin Hochster** is an American mathematician working in commutative algebra. He is currently the Jack E. McLaughlin Distinguished University Professor of Mathematics at the University of Michigan.

**David Gabai** is an American mathematician and the Hughes-Rogers Professor of Mathematics at Princeton University. Focused on low-dimensional topology and hyperbolic geometry, he is a leading researcher in those subjects.

**Karl Cooper Rubin** is an American mathematician at University of California, Irvine as Thorp Professor of Mathematics. Between 1997 and 2006, he was a professor at Stanford, and before that worked at Ohio State University between 1987 and 1999. His research interest is in elliptic curves. He was the first mathematician (1986) to show that some elliptic curves over the rationals have finite Tate–Shafarevich groups. It is widely believed that these groups are always finite.

**Hyman Bass** is an American mathematician, known for work in algebra and in mathematics education. From 1959 to 1998 he was Professor in the Mathematics Department at Columbia University. He is currently the Samuel Eilenberg Distinguished University Professor of Mathematics and Professor of Mathematics Education at the University of Michigan.

**Dennis Parnell Sullivan** is an American mathematician. He is known for work in topology, both algebraic and geometric, and on dynamical systems. He holds the Albert Einstein Chair at the City University of New York Graduate Center, and is a professor at Stony Brook University.

**John Willard Morgan** is an American mathematician known for his contributions to topology and geometry. He is a Professor Emeritus at Columbia University and a member of the Simons Center for Geometry and Physics at Stony Brook University.

**Michael Jerome Hopkins** is an American mathematician known for work in algebraic topology.

**János Kollár** is a Hungarian mathematician, specializing in algebraic geometry.

**Kenneth Alan Ribet** is an American mathematician working in algebraic number theory and algebraic geometry. He is known for the Herbrand–Ribet theorem and Ribet's theorem, which were key ingredients in the proof of Fermat's Last Theorem, as well as for his service as President of the American Mathematical Society from 2017 to 2019. He is currently a professor of mathematics at the University of California, Berkeley.

**Gunnar E. Carlsson** is an American mathematician, working in algebraic topology. He is known for his work on the Segal conjecture, and for his work on applied algebraic topology, especially topological data analysis. He is a Professor Emeritus in the Department of Mathematics at Stanford University. He is the founder and president of the predictive technology company Ayasdi.

**Stephen Lichtenbaum** is an American mathematician who is working in the fields of algebraic geometry, algebraic number theory and algebraic K-theory.

**Peter Steven Landweber** is an American mathematician working in algebraic topology.

**Jonathan Micah Rosenberg** is an American mathematician, working in algebraic topology, operator algebras, K-theory and representation theory, with applications to string theory in physics.

**Ralph Louis Cohen** is an American mathematician, specializing in algebraic topology and differential topology.

**Ira Martin Gessel** is an American mathematician, known for his work in combinatorics. He is a long-time faculty member at Brandeis University and resides in Arlington, Massachusetts.

**Mark Lee Green** is an American mathematician, who does research in commutative algebra, algebraic geometry, Hodge theory, differential geometry, and the theory of several complex variables. He is known for Green's Conjecture on syzygies of canonical curves.

The **Princeton University Department of Mathematics** is an academic department at Princeton University. Founded in 1760, the department has trained some of the world's most renowned and internationally recognized scholars of mathematics. Notable individuals affiliated with the department include John Nash, former faculty member and winner of the 1994 Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Sciences; Alan Turing, who received his doctorate from the department; and Albert Einstein who frequently gave lectures at Princeton and had an office in the building.

- ↑ Haynes Miller at the Mathematics Genealogy Project
- ↑ List of Fellows of the American Mathematical Society, retrieved 2013-02-04.

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