Albert of Saxony (Latin: Albertus de Saxonia; c. 1320 – 8 July 1390) was a German philosopher and mathematician known for his contributions to logic and physics. He was bishop of Halberstadt from 1366 until his death.https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Albert_of_Saxony_(philosopher)
Albert of Saxony (Latin: Albertus de Saxonia; c. 1320 – 8 July 1390) was a German philosopher and mathematician known for his contributions to logic and physics. He was bishop of Halberstadt from 1366 until his death.
Albert of Saxony (ca. 1320–1390), Master of Arts at Paris, then Rector of the University of Vienna, and finally Bishop of Halberstadt (Germany). As a logician, he was at the forefront of the movement that expanded the analysis of language based on the properties of terms, especially their reference (in Latin: suppositio ), but also in the ...
Albert of Saxony may refer to: Albert, King of Saxony (1828–1902) Albert I, Duke of Saxony (ca. 1175–1260) Albert II, Duke of Saxony (ca. 1250–1298) Albert III, Duke of Saxony (1443–1500) Prince Albert of Saxony, Duke of Teschen (1738–1822) Albert, Margrave of Meissen (1934–2012) Albert of Saxony (philosopher) (1316–1390)
Albert Of Saxony, also called Albert Of Ricmestorp, or Of Halberstadt, German Albert Von Sachsen, or Von Ricmestorp, or Von Halberstadt, (born c. 1316, Helmstedt, Saxony—died July 8, 1390, Halberstadt), German scholastic philosopher especially noted for his investigations into physics.
Albert, (born April 23, 1828, Dresden, Saxony—died June 19, 1902, near Öls, Silesia), king of Saxony from Oct. 29, 1873, Catholic king of a Protestant country who was nonetheless popular with his subjects. He also was a capable soldier who fought well in the Seven Weeks’ War of 1866 and in the Franco-German War of 1870–71.
1. Life and Works In the later Middle Ages Albert of Saxony ( Albertus de Saxonia) was sometimes called Albertucius (Little Albert), to distinguish him from the thirteenth-century theologian Albert the Great. He was born at Rickensdorf, in the region of Helmstedt (Lower Saxony) in present-day Germany around 1316.
Albert of Saxony left behind no theological writings and is known primarily for his works in logic and natural philosophy. He also composed commentaries on Aristotle's Nicomachean Ethics and Economics, as well as a short mathematical treatise on the squaring of the circle.
1316 Rickensdorf, Helmstedt, Lower Saxony (now Germany) Died 8 July 1390 Halberstadt, Saxony (now Germany) Summary Albert of Saxony was a German mathematician who acted mainly as a transmitter of the mathematics of others. View one larger picture Biography Albert of Saxony is known under several different names.
Biographical Information. Albert of Saxony’s name appears for the first time in the records in 1351, when he obtained the degree of master of arts at the University of Paris under master Albert of Bohemia. This date implies that he must have been in Paris at the end of 1350.
Albert of Saxony (early 1320s – July 8, 1390) was born in or near Helmstedt in the early 1320s. He studied at the University of Paris, and became the first rector of the University of Vienna. Albert was very influential in both natural philosophy and logic, and many of his works were already printed several times by the early sixteenth century.