Thomassen is a patronymic family name of Scandinavian and Dutch origin. It literally means "Son of Thomas", i.e., approximately corresponds to Thomson. It may refer to one of the following persons:
A patronymic, or patronym, is a component of a personal name based on the given name of one's father, grandfather, or an earlier male ancestor. A component of a name based on the name of one's mother or a female ancestor is a matronymic. Each is a means of conveying lineage.
Scandinavia is a region in Northern Europe, with strong historical, cultural, and linguistic ties. The term Scandinavia in local usage covers the three kingdoms of Denmark, Norway, and Sweden. The majority national languages of these three, belong to the Scandinavian dialect continuum, and are mutually intelligible North Germanic languages. In English usage, Scandinavia also sometimes refers to the Scandinavian Peninsula, or to the broader region including Finland and Iceland, which is always known locally as the Nordic countries.
Carsten Thomassen is a Danish mathematician. He has been a Professor of Mathematics at the Technical University of Denmark since 1981, and since 1990 a member of the Royal Danish Academy of Sciences and Letters. His research concerns discrete mathematics and more specifically graph theory.
Carsten Thomassen was a Norwegian journalist, political commentator and war correspondent for the Norwegian daily newspaper Dagbladet. He had earlier covered the 2004 Indian Ocean earthquake from Thailand and Indonesia. He was killed in the 2008 Kabul Serena Hotel attack in Kabul, Afghanistan.
|surname Thomassen. If an internal link intending to refer to a specific person led you to this page, you may wish to change that link by adding the person's given name(s) to the link.This page lists people with the|
Pierre is a masculine given name. It is a French form of the name Peter. Pierre originally means "rock" or "stone" in French. See also Peter.
Jørgen is a Danish, Norwegian, and Faroese masculine given name cognate to George
The given name Eric, Erik, or Erick is derived from the Old Norse name Eiríkr. The first element, ei- is derived either from the older Proto-Norse *aina(z), meaning "one, alone, unique", as in the form Æinrikr explicitly, or from *aiwa(z) "everlasting, eternity". The second element -ríkr stems either from *ríks "king, ruler" or from the therefrom derived *ríkijaz "kingly, powerful, rich, prince". The name is thus usually taken to mean "sole ruler, autocrat" or "eternal ruler, ever powerful".
Pedersen Danish pronunciation: [ˈpeðɐsn̩], is a Danish and Norwegian patronymic surname, literally meaning "son of Peder". It is the fourth most common surname in Denmark, shared by about 3.4% of the population. and the sixth most common in Norway. It is of similar origin as the surname Petersen.
Tore is a Scandinavian masculine name. It is derived from the Old Norse name Thórir, which is composed of thorr which means thunder, and arr which means warrior. So Thunder Warrior or Thor's Warrior. The most famous person by this name is probably Tore Hund, who killed Olaf II of Norway at the Battle of Stiklestad. Approximately 18,000 people in Norway are named Tore.
Ari is a given name in many languages.
Torbjörn, Thorbjörn, Torbjørn, or Thorbjørn are modern Swedish, Norwegian and Danish forms of the Old Norse and Icelandic name Þorbjörn, meaning thunder and bear.
Svein is a Norwegian masculine given name which may refer to:
Jensen is a surname of Scandinavian origin. Jensen literally means son of Jens. It is the second most common surname in Denmark, where it is shared by about 5% of the population. It is also very common in other Scandinavian countries such as Norway, where it is the ninth most common surname, but nevertheless shared by about 5% of the population. The name is also in use in the Faroe Islands.
Berg is a surname of North European origin. In several Germanic languages, the word means "mount", "mountain" or "cliff". Notable people with the surname include:
Jansen is a Dutch/Flemish and Low German patronymic surname meaning son of Jan, a common derivative of Johannes. It is equivalent to the English surname Johnson. The near homonyms "Jensen" and "Jansson" are its Danish, Norwegian and Swedish counterparts.
The masculine given name Sander is a variant of Alexander, mostly used in the Dutch-speaking areas of Europe though also to a lesser extent in Scandinavia and Estonia. The feminine version is Sandra; there is another masculine version in some countries: Sandro.
Gert is a mainly masculine given name with some female bearers. Pronunciation is typically in Afrikaans and Dutch, in Danish and German, in Swedish, and in English.
Lennart is a Germanic variant of Leonard most common in Sweden and German-speaking countries. Notable people named Lennart are:
Lund is a common surname, principally of Norwegian, Swedish, Danish and English origin. As a common noun lund means grove in all North Germanic languages. Lund may refer to:
Storm is an English, German, Dutch, and Scandinavian surname and may refer to:
Per is a Scandinavian masculine given name. It is derived from the Greek word πετρος (petros) meaning "stone" or "rock". The name is a variant of Peter, a common masculine name of the same origin. Other Scandinavian variants of Per are Pehr, Peer and Pär.
Mogens is a Danish masculine given name and may refer to:
Egil or Egill is a masculine given name derived from Old Norse. It may refer to: