Person: Suzuki (2), Satoshi
Satoshi Suzuki wa a Japanese mathematician who worked in algrabraic geometry.
Mathematical Profile (Excerpt):
- For five years, from 1953 to 1958, Suzuki attended graduate level courses but in 1958 he left the university to take up a teaching position.
- Suzuki taught at Kyoto Women's University during the academic year 1958-59 and he then taught at Momoyama Gakuin in Sakai, Osaka until 1961.
- Even before he submitted his doctoral dissertation, in 1963, Suzuki had been promoted to associate professor and he became a full professor in 1970.
- Although he was on the staff at Kyoto University for his whole career, Suzuki spent several years working at other universities.
- At my suggestion, Suzuki wrote up his lecture notes ...
- These notes, based on Suzuki's lectures at Queen's University, Kyoto University and Florida State University, were published as Differentials of commutative rings by Queen's University in 1971.
- Among the papers which Suzuki published before these lecture notes are: On torsion of the module of differentials of a locality which is a complete intersection (1964); Note on formally projective modules (1966); On the flatness of complete formally projective modules (1968); Differential modules and derivations of complete discrete valuation rings (1969); and Modules of high order differentials of topological rings (1970).
- Among other places where Suzuki taught are Rutgers University, New Brunswick, USA, where he spent six months in 1971 and another six months in 1988.
- Suzuki's later work includes Higher differential algebras of discrete valuation rings (1974); Some types of derivations and their applications to field theory (1981); and On extensions of higher derivations for algebraic extensions of fields of positive characteristics (1989).
- Anyway, many people were surprised by what Suzuki said at meetings or in casual conversations.
Born 24 June 1930, Nagoya, Japan. Died 11 August 1991, Kyoto, Japan.
View full biography at MacTutor
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Adapted from other CC BY-SA 4.0 Sources:
- O’Connor, John J; Robertson, Edmund F: MacTutor History of Mathematics Archive