George Boole's 200th Bithday doodle,!

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George Boole (/ˈbl/; 2 November 1815 – 8 December 1864) was an Englishmathematician, educator, philosopher and logician. He worked in the fields ofdifferential equations and algebraic logic, and is best known as the author ofThe Laws of Thought which contains Boolean algebra. Boolean logic is credited with laying the foundations for the information age.[1] Boole maintained that:

Early life

Boole was born in Lincolnshire, England. His father, John Boole (1779–1848), was a tradesman in Lincoln[3] and gave him lessons. He had a primary school education, but little further formal and academic teaching. William Brooke, a bookseller in Lincoln, may have helped him with Latin, which he may also have learned at the school of Thomas Bainbridge. He was self-taught in modern languages.[4] At age 16 Boole became the breadwinner for his parents and three younger siblings, taking up a junior teaching position in Doncaster at Heigham's School.[5] He taught briefly in Liverpool.[6]

Boole participated in the local Mechanics Institute, the Lincoln Mechanics' Institution, which was founded in 1833.[4][7]Edward Bromhead, who knew John Boole through the institution, helped George Boole with mathematics books[8] and he was given the calculus text of Sylvestre François Lacroix by the Rev. George Stevens Dickson of St Swithin's Lincoln.[9]Without a teacher, it took him many years to master calculus.[6]

At age 19, Boole successfully established his own school in Lincoln. Four years later he took over Hall's Academy in Waddington, outside Lincoln, following the death of Robert Hall. In 1840 he moved back to Lincoln, where he ran a boarding school.[6]

Boole became a prominent local figure, an admirer of John Kaye, the bishop.[10] He took part in the local campaign for early closing.[4] WithE. R. Larken and others he set up a building society in 1847.[11] He associated also with the Chartist Thomas Cooper, whose wife was a relation.[12]

From 1838 onwards Boole was making contacts with sympathetic British academic mathematicians and reading more widely. He studied algebra in the form of symbolic methods, as these were understood at the time, and began to publish research papers

Boole's Lincoln House

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