**Gregorio Ricci-Curbastro**( Italian: [ɡreˈɡɔːrjo ˈrittʃi kurˈbastro]; 12 January 1853 – 6 August 1925) was an Italian mathematician. He is most famous as the inventor of tensor calculus, but also published important works in other fields. With his former student Tullio Levi-Civita, he wrote his most famous single publication, a ...**Gregorio Ricci Curbastro**(Lugo, January 12th, 1853 – Bologna, August 6th, 1925) Born in Lugo di Romagna (Ravenna), his father was Antonio**Ricci Curbastro**, an engineer known throughout the province of Ravenna, and his mother was Livia Vecchi. Both he and his brother, Domenico were, before entering university, schooled privately at home by ...**Gregorio Ricci-Curbastro**'s father was Antonio**Ricci-Curbastro**and his mother was Livia Vecchi. It was a family of high status known throughout the province of Ravenna. Antonio**Ricci-Curbastro**, although certainly never achieving anything close to the fame achieved by his son**Gregorio**, nevertheless was himself well known as an engineer.Jan 12, 2018 · 0. Born on 12 January 1853 in Lugo in what is now Italy,

**Gregorio Ricci-Curbastro**was a mathematician best known as the inventor of tensor calculus. Educated at home by private tutors,**Ricci**studied at the universities of Rome and Bologna before transferring to the Scuola Normale Superiore in Pisa, an important center for mathematical research.**Gregorio Ricci-Curbastro**. 1853-1925. Italian mathematician who invented the field of absolute differential calculus. This was a more general extension of work initiated by Carl Gauss and, as the foundation of tensor analysis, was used extensively by Albert Einstein in developing the theory of relativity.**Gregorio Ricci-Curbastro,**Italian mathematician instrumental in the development of absolute differential calculus, formerly also called the**Ricci**calculus but now known as tensor analysis.**Ricci**was a professor at the University of Padua from 1880 to 1925. His earliest work was in mathematical**RICCI-CURBASTRO, GREGORIO**. ( b. Lugo, Italy, 12 January 1853; d. Bologna, Italy, 6 August 1925) mathematics, mathematical physics.**Ricci-Curbastro**1 was the son of a noble family situated in the province of Ravenna. His father, Antonio**Ricci-Curbastro**, was a well-known engineer; his mother was Livia Vecchi.