According to foreign media reports, Benoit Mandelbrot is an independent mathematician, known as “the father of fractal geometry”. Mandel coined the term in 1975 to describe a new branch of geometry that attempts to understand the irregular shapes and processes found in nature. His pioneering research has made valuable contributions to a wide range of fields, including physics, finance, medicine, geology and even art. To commemorate mandelberg’s contribution to helping us understand the world around us, Google created a doodle doodle on the mathematician’s 96th birthday. Mandelbo was born in Warsaw, Poland on November 20, 1924. His early life was mainly playing chess and reading maps. But when mandelbo was 11, his family moved to Paris, and after the outbreak of World War II, he began to move around France, interrupting his access to standard education. < p > < p > in the end, mandelberg received a master’s degree in aeronautics from Caltech, and in 1958 he went to work at IBM, where he started a long-term partnership with IBM’s Watson research center. Mandelberg used the latest IBM computer to create fractal images in computer code, which were compared to Psychedelic Art with natural and human implications. After 35 years of relatively unknown work, Mandelbrot accepted a position as a mathematics professor at Yale University in 1987, and then developed a number of formulas to describe this phenomenon – later known as the Mandelbrot set. < / P > < p > in addition to many awards, he won the prestigious Wolff prize for physics in 1993 and named an asteroid 27500 Mandelbrot in 2000. < / P > < p > as part of the mandelberg celebration, Google has also launched the mandelberg fractal Easter egg, which allows users to explore the endless pattern of mandelberg collections using an interactive fractal viewer. Didi Qingju bicycle has entered 150 cities

By ibmwl