PhD, City University of New York, Graduate Center, 1969.
Editor, Mathematical Reviews, American Mathematical Society, Providence,
Professor André Weil, Institute for
Advanced Study, Princeton, N.J., 1964-1965, 1965-1967.
Lecturer, City College of New York, 1965-66.
Lecturer, Fordham University, 1966-1967.
Associate Professor and Professor, University of Maine, 1969-Present.
Founding Director and President, Research Institute for Semiological Mathematics,
Member, Association of Members of the Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton,
Member, Maine Council of Higher Education, Augusta, Maine,
1. Nature of
Tenured, Full Professor since 1970.
(i) Transtheoretic Foundations of Mathematics,
Series II: Irrational Numbers,
Volume 1: Riemann, Hasse & Landau Conjectures
(ii) Since my
appointment at the Institute for Advanced Study in Princeton, N.J. in
the Sixties I published over twenty five publications in major research
journals; and eight research monographs.
Member, Maine Higher Education Council
4. Special Awards and Recognition:
Honor Roll of Polish Scientists
In cooperation of the Polish Academy of Science, Warsaw, Poland, 2003.
5. Major Accomplishment:
Claim to solving the Goldbach Conjecture.
6. List of Courses Taught:
MAT 101 ,Mathematical Foundations of Computability. Four courses per academic year. Four hundred
students per academic year. Course is popular and in demand.
7. Summaries of Teaching Accomplishment:
In this course for
liberal arts students, they are introduced to Logic with stress on valid argumentation, then
Zennelo-Fraenkel set theory is introduced to lay the foundations for Dedekind and
Peano Arithmetics which are essential for computability theory. Dedekind & Peano
Arithmetics are then introduced in order to subsume Turing Machines. With the
help of all of the above ingredients the course concludes with Goedel's
Incompleteness Theorem which as the New York Times asserted several years ago
should form an essential part of a university education.