Synonyms for aschenbrenner or Related words with aschenbrenner

dorfer              danneberg              wittich              greindl              taubert              hellmer              golser              recknagel              schlauch              tannert              mauersberger              bockelmann              schorn              musiol              oppitz              mitterer              hainz              reschke              borchmeyer              resetarits              schneckenburger              pichl              heyse              thomalla              wiesinger              picht              schmiedel              schulthess              stadlober              aichinger              stolzenberg              schneidewind              patzak              bermbach              bergauer              klapproth              fehringer              siegl              gerhards              anderl              caspari              heldmann              laurenz              schmeckenbecher              bornemann              pichler              edlinger              scheffel              michailow              wohlfahrt             

Examples of "aschenbrenner"
Aschenbrenner received his Ph.D. from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign in 2001. In 2012, Aschenbrenner became a Fellow of the American Mathematical Society.
Rosa Aschenbrenner died at Munich on 9 February 1967.
Aschenbrenner is a German surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Franz Aschenbrenner (born 24 May 1986) is a German motorcycle racer.
Aschenbrener is an English-speaking form of the origin German name "Aschenbrenner". Notable people with the surname include:
Karl W. Aschenbrenner (November 20, 1911 in Bison, Kansas – July 4, 1988 in Budapest, Hungary) was an American philosopher, translator (into English of works in Latin and German) and prominent American specialist in analytic philosophy and aesthetics, author and editor of more than 48 publications including five monographs, 27 articles and 16 book reviews. His principal academic post was at the University of California, Berkeley in the Department of Philosophy. Aschenbrenner co-edited, with Arnold Isenberg, a collection of essays on the subject of aesthetic theory. As co-translator with William B. Holther, Aschenbrenner published the principal work of Alexander Gottlieb Baumgarten and, with Donald Nicholl, assisted in completing the second edition of an important work of the German philosopher Joseph M. Bocheński. He is particularly noted for his authoritative commentary on the Kritik der Reinen Vernunft of Immanuel Kant as well as the commentary he and Nicholl supplied in their translation of Baumgarten’s "Meditationes philosophicae de nonnullis ad poema pertinentibus" introducing that work. Except for his sabbaticals, Aschenbrenner resided in Berkeley, California from 1943 to 1986 and in Los Angeles from 1986 to 1988. During sabbatical leaves Aschenbrenner taught at the Universität Wien, University College London and the Ludwig-Maximilians-Universität München. He remained Professor Emeritus at the University of California at Berkeley until his death in 1988. Aschenbrenner died in Budapest while doing research and is buried in Farkasréti Cemetery in that city. The Aschenbrenner papers are held by the Doe Library of the University of California at Berkeley.
Aschenbrenner was born Francis Xavier Aschenbrenner on July 12, 1925 in Germany. At the age of 3, he boarded a steamship with his parents to begin their life in the United States and moved to Milwaukee. He started his college football career at Marquette University, until the outbreak of World War II.
Matthias Aschenbrenner is an American mathematician. He is a professor of mathematics at the University of California, Los Angeles. His research interests include differential algebra and model theory.
During the war, Aschenbrenner served in the United States Naval Air Corps. While training at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill in 1944, Aschenbrenner also played football there. In 1945, he played for the service team at the Great Lakes Naval Training Center under Paul Brown who also coached the Cleveland Browns. He later played on the team under Lynn Waldorf and Bear Bryant. After the war, Aschenbrenner was drafted in the sixth round of the 1947 NFL Draft by the Pittsburgh Steelers and also in the first round of the All-America Football Conference draft in 1947 by the Buffalo Bills. Aschenbrenner, however, returned to college to finish his education at Northwestern University and never played for the Steelers or Bills.
Francis Xavier Aschenbrenner (July 12, 1925 – January 30, 2012) was a professional American football player for the Chicago Hornets and the Montreal Alouettes.
Aschenbrenner then spent another two years in the Navy Air Corps before a brief four game stint with the Montreal Alouettes of the Canadian Football League in 1951.
In 1993, Aschenbrenner was inducted into the Rose Bowl Hall of Fame, along with Bo Schembechler and O. J. Simpson. He died on January 30, 2012 in Arizona.
In 1928 the German Communist Party embarked on a period of internal feuding. Aschenbrenner belonged to the pragmatic non-ideological wing of the party whose leaders included August Thalheimer and Heinrich Brandler. Aschenbrenner and members of her faction were particularly critical of the policies advanced by the party leadership under Ernst Thälmann, which followed the so-called social fascism and revolutionary union opposition strategies being mandated from Moscow. In 1928 she received a formal "warning" against deviations from the party line.
Irving Singer, in a review published in 1955 in The Philosophical Review commented on the same work. "Mssrs. Aschenbrenner and Holther are to be commended for making available a work which has been neglected for many years."
In 1924 there was another to the . Aschenbrenner stood as a candidate. This time she remained a member of the "Landtag" till 1932, though by that time she was of the Communist Party.
Rosa Aschenbrenner (born "Rosa Lierl": 27 April 1885 - 9 February 1967) was a German politician (KPD / SPD). After the war she became increasingly marginalised from the political mainstream because of her opposition to rearmament.
Rosa Aschenbrenner was born into a Catholic family at Beilngries, a small town a short distance to the north of Ingolstadt in Upper Bavaria. She was the eldest of her parents' eight recorded children. Her father was a clock maker who also kept an agricultural smallholding. He was also chairman of the local Catholic Workers' Association, and Rosa Aschenbrenner grew up as a Roman Catholic, though by the end of her political career, slightly unusually for Bavaria in those times, she would be describing herself as "without religion" (""konfessionslos""). From 1898 she was in domestic service. In 1908 she joined the "Women's and girls' Education League" (""Frauen- und Mädchenbildungs-Verein"") in Munich. She married Hans Aschenbrenner the next year and joined the Social Democratic Party (SPD) in 1908 or 1909.
When the court at Halle moved to Weissenfels in 1680, Krieger, who had already become deputy "Kapellmeister" at the court, replaced Pohle as "Kapellmeister". From 1678 to 1682 Pohle held the post of "Kapellmeister" at Zeitz, a role he shared with Heinrich Gottfried Kühnel. Violinist Christian Heinrich Aschenbrenner was also at Zeitz during that time. When the Zeitz "Kapelle" was disbanded, in 1682, Pohle became "Kapellmeister" for the secundogeniture court at Saxe-Merseburg. He was accompanied there by Aschenbrenner. Pohle remained at Merseburg till he died in 1695.
According to the notice posted at "In Memoriam", a site maintained by the Academic Senate of the University of California, Aschenbrenner was descended from Volga Germans immigrants to Kansas. Aschenbrenner was born November 20, 1911 in Bison, Rush County in that state. His upbringing was in Portland, Oregon. He obtained his undergraduate education at Reed College (1934). He was awarded his M.A. (1938) and Ph.D. degrees (1940) at Berkeley. He served an Instructor at Reed College for two years, then as a meteorologist Lieutenant in the United States Naval Reserve from 1943 to 1946. He served as a flight instructor at St. Mary’s College in Moraga, California (1942-1946) after which he joined the faculty of the Speech Department at the University of California at Berkeley. In 1948 he obtained his appointment as Assistant Professor in the Philosophy Department. "His teaching was mainly in aesthetics and the history of philosophy, notably the Kant course," according to the "In Memoriam" notice. His principal instructor was Jacob Loewenberg, the leading Kantian at Berkeley and department chair (1935-1941) while Aschenbrenner was studying for his doctorate. Aschenbrenner was active in founding the Journal of the History of Philosophy, on whose board of directors he served for 27 years. He was the recipient of Guggenheim, Fulbright, and NEH fellowships.
Invented in 1892 by Sir James Dewar, a scientist at Oxford University, the "vacuum flask" was not manufactured for commercial use until 1904, when two German glass blowers, Reinhold Burger and Albert Aschenbrenner, formed Thermos GmbH. They held a contest to name the "vacuum flask" and a resident of Munich submitted "Thermos", which came from the Greek word "therme" meaning "heat".