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Warsaw School of Mathematics

    "'''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 mathematics journal|pure-mathematics journals It was in this journal in 1933 that Alfred Tarski — whose illustrious career a few years later took 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:
    • Wacław Sierpinski
    • Kazimierz Kuratowski
    • Edward Marczewski
    • Bronisław Knaster
    • Zygmunt Janiszewski
    • Stefan Mazurkiewicz
    • Stanisław Saks
    • Karol Borsuk
    • Roman Sikorski
    • Nachman Aronszajn
    • Samuel Eilenberg

    Additionally notable logicians of the Lwów-Warsaw School of logic) working at Warsaw have included:
    • Stanisław Leśniewski
    • Adolf Lindenbaum
    • Alfred Tarski
    • Jan Łukasiewicz
    • Andrzej Mostowski

    Fourier analysis has been advanced at Warsaw by:
    • Aleksander Rajchman
    • Antoni Zygmund
    • Józef Marcinkiewicz
    • Otton M. Nikodym
    • Jerzy Spława-Neyman

    See also