|LC control no.||n 79131988
|Personal name heading||Pupin, Michael, 1858-1935
|Variant(s)||Pupin, Michael Idvorsky, 1858-1935
Pupin, M. I. (Michael Idvorsky), 1858-1935
Pupin, Michael F.
Pupin, Mihailo, 1858-1935
Pupin, Mihajlo, 1858-1935
Pupin, Mihajlo Idvorski, 1858-1935
Пупин, Михајло Идворски, 1858-1935
|Profession or occupation||Physicist Chemist
|Special note||Non-Latin script references not evaluated.
|Found in||Thermodynamics of reversible cycles in gases and saturated vapors ... 1892.
Univerzitetska biblioteka "Svetozar Marković." Poklon Mihajla Pupina Univerzitetskoj biblioteci, 1981: t.p. (... Mihajla Pupina)
LCCN 04-30895: His Thermodynamics of reversible cycles in gases and saturated vapors, 1894 (hdg.: Pupin, Michael Idvorsky, 1858-1935; usage: M.I. Pupin)
Život i delo Mihajla Idvorskog Pupina, 1985: p. 39 (Pupin's first name was written in the original Old Church Slavic alphabet as Mihail, so that in the new alphabet in Serbo-Croatian the use of both variants is possible: Mihailo and Mihajlo; Pupin personally preferred Mihajlo. Pupin was born 10/9/1854)
Sa pašnjaka do naučenjaka, 2009: t.p. (Михајло И. Пупин = Mihajlo I. Pupin) p. 7 (... Михајла Идворског Пупина = Mihajla Idvorskog Pupina, b. 1854 ("pogrešna godina rođenja 1858., umesto 1854")) p. 10 (d. Mar. 12, 1935)
The immigrant's point of view, c1922: t.p. (Michael F. Pupin); p. 2 (Michael Pupin born in Idvod, Banad, Hungary in 1858; professor of electro-mechanics at Columbia University)
Who was who in America, v. 1: p. 1000 (Pupin, Michael Idvorsky; b. Oct. 4, 1858 at Idvor, Banat, Yugoslavia; d. March 12, 1935; professor of electro-mechanics at Columbia University)
Columbia University, Dept. of Physics, Dec. 4, 2012 (Michael Pupin; In 1874, Michael Idvosky Pupin (1858-1935) immigrated to the United States from what is now Serbia and Montenegro. He enrolled in Columbia College, where he was awarded the B.A. degree in 1883. A brilliant student, he won fellowships to study at Cambridge University and the University of Berlin, where he earned the Ph.D. degree in 1889. He returned to Columbia and became Instructor of Mathematical Physics and played a key role in founding the Columbia Department of Electrical Engineering)