Thursday, March 7, 2019

#GoogleDoodle Olga Ladyzhenskaya mathematician .... Hilbert's nineteenth problem

Olga Ladyzhenskaya is associated with the Navier-Stokes equations and partial differential equations.

Olga Ladyzhenskaya was born March 7, 1922, in Kologriv, a small town in western Russia, and spent her early years being inspired with a love of mathematics by her father, Aleksandr.

Olga Aleksandrovna Ladyzhenskaya
( 7 March 1922 – 12 January 2004)
was a Russian mathematician.

Ladyzhenskaya was born and grew up in the small town of Kologriv, the daughter of a mathematics teacher who is credited with her early inspiration and love of mathematics. The artist Gennady Ladyzhensky was her grandfather's brother, also born in this town. In 1937 her father was arrested by the NKVD and executed as an "enemy of the people". Ladyzhenskaya completed high school in 1939, but due to her father's status was not admitted to Leningrad University

"Olga Aleksandrovna Ladyzhenskaya" = 324 (English Ordinal)
324th prime 2143, Square root 18 *18, Hexadecimal 144

"Olga Aleksandrovna Ladyzhenskaya" = 117 (Full Reduction)
"Central Intelligence Agency" = 117 (Full Reduction)
"One Thousand Points of Light" = 117 (Full Reduction)
"US President George H W Bush" = 117 (Full Reduction)
"Royal Arch of Freemasonry" = 117 (Full Reduction)
Olga = 17 Mason = 17 God = 17
Aleksandrovna = 47 Star of David = 47
Ladyzhenskaya = 53 Tishabav = 53 (R)

"Olga Aleksandrovna Ladyzhenskaya" = 3330 (English Extended) Natural logarithm 8.11

"Olga Aleksandrovna Ladyzhenskaya" = 1051 (Primes)
177th prime

"Olga Aleksandrovna Ladyzhenskaya" = 969 (Reverse Franc Baconis) Sum of divisors 1440 Speed of Saturn 969

"Olga" = 227 (Trigonal) (8/15 is the 227th day of the year)
"Olga" = 419 (Squares) (Patriots day)
"Olga" = 103 (Primes) (Presidential alert)
"Aleksandrovna" = 137 (English Ordinal) (Washington DC)
"Aleksandrovna" = 214 (Reverse Ordinal)
"Aleksandrovna" = 47 (Full Reduction)
"Ladyzhenskaya" = 53 (Full Reduction) (Tishabav reverse)

She was know for....
Hilbert's nineteenth problem is one of the 23 Hilbert problems, set out in a list compiled in 1900 by David Hilbert. It asks whether the solutions of regular problems in the calculus of variations are always analytic. Informally, and perhaps less directly, since Hilbert's concept of a "regular variational problem" identifies precisely a variational problem whose Euler–Lagrange equation is an elliptic partial differential equation with analytic coefficients. Hilbert's nineteenth problem, despite its seemingly technical statement, simply asks whether, in this class of partial differential equations, any solution function inherits the relatively simple and well understood structure from the solved equation.

"Hilbert's nineteenth problem" = 126 (Full Reduction)
Square root 11.22 126 is 701
"nineteenth problem" = 87 (Full Reduction)

Hilbert's nineteenth problem named after David Hilbert who died on Valentines Day...
David Hilbert ( 23 January 1862 – 14 February 1943)
"19th problem" = 119 (English Ordinal)
"19th problem" = 144 (Reverse Ordinal)
"19th problem" = 365 (Jewish)

"David Hilbert" = 114 (English Ordinal)
"nineteenth" = 114 (English Ordinal)
"Hilbert" = 74 (English Ordinal)

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