Person: Bauer, Mihály
Mihály Bauer was a Hungarian mathematician who worked in number theory.
Mathematical Profile (Excerpt):
 Bauer published two important papers in 1903.
 What Bauer proved was that if two finite Galois extensions of the rationals have the property that, with at most a finite number of exceptions, the same primes split completely in both extensions, then the two extensions are equal.
 In 1909 Bauer was appointed as a privatdozent at the Technical University of Budapest having submitted a habilitation thesis on analytic number theory and function theory.
 Kürschák was himself a mathematician but it was as rector of the university that welcomed Bauer.
 It was fitting that Bauer, who was a student of König, should be the first recipient of the prize in 1922.
 The insults he had to suffer caused much longlasting pain to Bauer.
 Bauer had other problems to contend with in addition to the disgraceful antiSemitic behaviour of his students.
 Bauer celebrated his 70th birthday on 20 September 1944 forced to wear a yellow star and forced to share his home.
 Immediately he moved his forces against the Hungarian Jews and Bauer was sent to Tattersaal camp.
Born 20 September 1874, Budapest, Hungary. Died February 1945, Budapest, Hungary.
View full biography at MacTutor
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Origin Hungary
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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