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Gerd Veenker, (1936 - 1996)
was a German mathematician, computer scientist, AI researcher, and professor for CS and AI at University of Bonn [1]. He received his Ph.D. in 1967 on first-order theorem proving at University of Tübingen, where his advisors include Karl Longin Zeller. Already during the early 60s in Tübingen, along with his fellow Frieder Schwenkel, Gerd Veenker developed a particular interest in non-numeric computation such as game playing and theorem proving [2]. In 1965, he published a paper on a chess program to find a mate in two or three moves [3], but his focus remained on theorem proving where his scientific contributions are in the field of automatic deduction.

Selected Publications

[4]

External Links


References

  1. ^ Bericht des Instituts für Informatik - Rheinische Friedrich-Wilhelms-Universität Bonn - Vorwort by Marek Karpinski, 1998
  2. ^ Wolfgang Bibel (2007). Early History and Perspectives of Automated Deduction. in Joachim Hertzberg, Michael Beetz, Roman Englert (Eds.) (2007). KI 2007: Advances in Artificial Intelligence: 30th Annual German Conference. LNAI 4467, Springer, pdf
  3. ^ Gerd Veenker (1965). Ein Programm zur Lösung von Schachaufgaben. Elektronische Rechenanlagen, Vol. 7, No. 1 (German)
  4. ^ dblp: Gerd Veenker

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