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This book is an introduction to the standard methods of proving mathematical theorems. It has been approved by the American Institute of Mathematics' Open Textbook Initiative . Also see the Mathematical Association of America Math DL review , and the Amazon reviews .
Posted by Antonio Cangiano in Essential Math , Suggested Reading on July 17th, 2007 | 68 responses I love books with the ability to inspire readers. Many non-mathematicians consider mathematics as something abstruse and complicated, suitable only for ‘nerds’.
links collection ver. 20070525 Links to resources in Russian 1. Algorithms and Computational Math
Back to Dave Benson's front page The current online version (14 December 2008) is available FREE in pdf format here: music.pdf (10 megabytes, 531 pages). Please read further down about differences from print version. I have noticed many people putting old versions of this text online, especially on the usenet group alt.binaries.e-book.technical: PLEASE, PLEASE don't do this. The text is regularly updated, and your version is almost always out of date, sometimes by several years. Finally, I get a large volume of email about this book.
Here is an alphabetical list of online mathematics books, textbooks, monographs, lecture notes, and other mathematics related documents freely available on the web. I tried to select only the works in book formats, "real" books that are mainly in PDF format, so many well-known html-based mathematics web pages and online tutorials are left out. Click here if you prefer a categorized directory of mathematics books . The list is updated almost on a daily basis, so, if you want to bookmark this page, use the button in the upper right corner. 001. Noncompact Harmonic Manifolds Gerhard Knieper, Norbert Peyerimhoff | arXiv Published in 2013, 84 pages
The writing of textbooks and making them freely available on the web is an idea whose time has arrived. Most college mathematics textbooks attempt to be all things to all people and, as a result, are much too big and expensive. This perhaps made some sense when these books were rather expensive to produce and distribute--but this time has passed. Professor Jim Herod and I have written Multivariable Calculus ,a book which we and a few others have used here at Georgia Tech for two years. We have also proposed that this be the first calculus course in the curriculum here, but that is another story....