Studies in Linear and Non-linear Programming

Přední strana obálky
Stanford University Press, 1958 - Počet stran: 229
A theorem on convex polyhedral cones / Hirofumi Uzawa -- The Kuhn-Tucker theorem in concave programming / Hirofumi Uzawa -- Programming in linear spaces / Leonid Hurwicz -- A note on the Lagrangian saddle-points / Leonid Hurwicz and Hirofumi Uzawa -- Gradient method for concave programming, I: local results / Kenneth J. Arrow and Leonid Hurwicz -- Gradient method for concave programming, II: global stability in the strictly concave case / Hirofumi Uzawa -- Gradient method for concave programming, III: further global results and applications to resource allocation / Kenneth J. Arrow and Leonid Hurwicz -- An example of a modified gradient method for linear programming / Thomas Marschak -- Iterative methods for concave programming / Hirofumi Uzawa -- Gradient methods for constrained maxima, with weakened assumptions / Kenneth J. Arrow and Robert M. Solow -- An elementary method for linear programming / Hirofumi Uzawa -- Price speculation under certainty / Kenneth J. Arrow and Samuel Karlin -- A feasibility algorithm for one-way substitution in process analysis / Kenneth J. Arrow and Selmer M. Johnson -- Non-linear programming in economic development / Hollis B. Chenery and Hirofumi Uzawa.

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O autorovi (1958)

Kenneth Joseph Arrow was born in New York City on August 23, 1921. He received a bachelor's degree in social science and in mathematics from City College. He did his graduate work at Columbia University. He served in the Army Air Corps during World War II. He taught at Harvard University from 1968 to 1979 and at Stanford University until retiring in 1991. He was an economist who was known for his contributions to mathematical economics. He wrote numerous books including Social Choice and Individual Values and Social Choice and Multicriterion Decision-Making written with Herve Raynaud. Arrow and John R. Hicks received the 1972 Nobel Memorial Prize in Economic Science for their work in welfare economics and the theory of social choice. In 2004, Arrow received the National Medal of Science, the nation's highest scientific honor. He died on February 21, 2017 at the age of 95.

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