Irrational Numbers and Their Representation by Sequences and Series
by Henry Parker Manning
Publisher: J. Wiley & sons 1906
Number of pages: 156
This book is intended to explain the nature of irrational numbers, and those parts of Algebra which depend on what is usually called The Theory of Limits. We have endeavored to show how the fundamental operations are to be performed in the case of irrational numbers and to define the irrational exponent and the logarithm.
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by B. S. Thomson, J. B. Bruckner, A. M. Bruckner - Prentice Hall
The book is written in a rigorous, yet reader friendly style with motivational and historical material that emphasizes the big picture and makes proofs seem natural rather than mysterious. Introduces key concepts such as point set theory and other.
by Marcel B. Finan - Arkansas Tech University
The text is designed for an introductory course in real analysis suitable to upper sophomore or junior level students who already had the calculus sequel and a course in discrete mathematics. The content is considered a moderate level of difficulty.
by Juha Heinonen
In these lectures, we concentrate on the theory of Lipschitz functions in Euclidean spaces. From the table of contents: Introduction; Extension; Differentiability; Sobolev spaces; Whitney flat forms; Locally standard Lipschitz structures.
by Pierre Schapira - Université Paris VI
The notes provide a short presentation of the main concepts of differential calculus. Our point of view is the abstract setting of a real normed space, and when necessary to specialize to the case of a finite dimensional space endowed with a basis.