Person: Angheluta, Theodor
Theodor Angheluță was a Romanian mathematician who made important contributions to Function Theory, to Differential and Integral Equations, and to Functional and Algebraic Equations.
Mathematical Profile (Excerpt):
 From 1910, Theodor Angheluță was a student at the Sorbonne in Paris, working mainly on the guidance of Émile Picard.
 Theodor Angheluță was appointed associate professor in the Faculty of Sciences of the University of Bucharest in 1919.
 On 16 June 1922 Angheluță defended his Ph.D. thesis On a general class of trigonometric polynomials and the approximation of a continuous function at the University of Bucharest.
 After the award of his doctorate, in 1923 Angheluță was appointed as a full professor of Algebra in the Faculty of Sciences of the University of Cluj.
 Angheluță was fully involved in the intense work of organizing mathematical education at the University.
 Professor Theodor Angheluță was the dean of the Faculty of Sciences of the University of Cluj between 1931 and 1932.
 All of them began operating in November 1940 and at this time Angheluță taught at Timișoara.
 Angheluță retired on 1 September 1947, but then, at the end of 1950, he was appointed again as a full professor at the Faculty of Mathematics and Physics at the Victor Babeș University of Cluj.
 From 1 October 1955 to September 1962, Professor Theodor Angheluță was a full professor in the Mathematics Department of the Technical Institute of Cluj.
 Theodor Angheluță made important contributions to Function Theory, to Differential and Integral Equations, and to Functional and Algebraic Equations.
 A special kind of functional equation is today named after him, namely the 'Angheluță type functional equation'.
 We note that this represents only small selection from the papers that Angheluță published.
 Theodor Angheluță died at Cluj in May 1964.
Born 28 April 1882, Adam, Tutova county, Romania. Died 30 May 1964, Cluj, Romania.
View full biography at MacTutor
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Origin Romania
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References
Adapted from other CC BYSA 4.0 Sources:
 O’Connor, John J; Robertson, Edmund F: MacTutor History of Mathematics Archive