Who is my famous Mathematician

Andrew Wiles

About Andrew Wiles

Andrew Wiles is still living a legend who made great contributions to the mathematical society; one of the greatest achievements includes his successful attempt to prove Fermat's last Theorem.
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Who did he marry and how many kids does he have?

Nada Wiles (Wife)

Andrew and Nada Wiles have three Daughters name Clare Wiles, Kate Wiles, and Olivia Wiles

Biography about Andrew Wiles.

He grew up in Cambridge in England, and his love of mathematics dates from those early childhood days. He loved doing problems in school. He´d take them home and make up new ones of my own. But the best problem he ever found, He found in his local public library. he was just browsing through the section of math books and he found this one book, which was all about one particular problem—Fermat's Last Theorem. That problem had been unsolved by mathematicians for 300 years. He said it looked so simple, and yet all the great mathematicians in history couldn't solve it. Here was a problem, that he, a 10 year old, could understand, and he knew from that moment that he would never let it go. He had to solve it.

Who did Andrew marry? How many kids does he have?

His wife name is Nada Wiles.

Andrew has no children.

What is Andrew famous for?

Andrew Wiles devoted much of his career to proving Fermat's Last Theorem, a challenge that perplexed the best minds in mathematics for 300 years. In 1993, he made front-page headlines when he announced a proof of the problem, but this was not the end of the story an error in his calculation jeopardized his life's work. In this interview, Wiles recounts how he came to terms with the mistake, and eventually went on to achieve his life's ambition.

3 Interesting facts?

Andrew Wiles got so many awards like 10 or more

He achieved Fermat´s Last Theorm
And he also achieved so many things.

Fermat's Last Theorem - Numberphile

More information about Andrew Wiles.

British mathematician who proved Fermat's last theorem; in recognition he was awarded a special silver plaque he was beyond the traditional age limit of 40 years for receiving the gold Fields Medal by the International Mathematical Union in 1998.