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› Find signed collectible books: 'Bertrand Russell and Trinity'
In 1916 Bertrand Russell was prosecuted and fined for publishing (in defence of a conscientious objector) 'statements likely to prejudice the recruiting and discipline of His Majesty's forces.' He was almost immediately afterwards dismissed from his Lectureship at Trinity College, Cambridge, by the College Council. This expulsion provoked a storm of protest and the true facts of the case became obscured by misconceptions, prejudices and uninformed gossip, to the discredit of the College. In 1942, therefore G. H. Hardy the mathematician printed for private circulation to another generation of Fellows at Trinity a full account of the incident in an attempt to explain what really happened. This is now made public. Besides provoking an authoritative record of a celebrated but misinterpreted episode in Russell's eventful academic career, this document contains interesting evidence about attitudes to pacifism in the First World War and in particular about the sympathies of such distinguished colleagues and contemporaries of Russell as Cornford, Housman, McTaggart and Whitehead.
› Find signed collectible books: 'Collected Papers of G.H. Hardy: including Joint Papers with J.E. Littlewood and others Volume 6 (Vol 6)'
More editions of Collected Papers of G.H. Hardy: including Joint Papers with J.E. Littlewood and others Volume 6 (Vol 6):
› Find signed collectible books: 'Collected Papers of G.H. Hardy: including Joint Papers with J.E. Littlewood and others Volume 7 (v. 7)'
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› Find signed collectible books: 'Collected Papers of Srinivasa Ramanujan (AMS Chelsea Publishing)'
The influence of Ramanujan on number theory is without parallel in mathematics. His papers, problems and letters have spawned a remarkable number of later results by many different mathematicians. Here, his 37 published papers, most of his first two and last letters to Hardy, the famous 58 problems submitted to the Journal of the Indian Mathematical Society, and the commentary of the original editors (Hardy, Seshu Aiyar and Wilson) are reprinted again, after having been unavailable for some time. In this, the third printing of Ramanujan's collected papers, Bruce Berndt provides an annotated guide to Ramanujan's work and to the mathematics it inspired over the last three-quarters of a century. The historical development of ideas is traced in the commentary and by citations to the copious references. The editor has done the mathematical world a tremendous service that few others would be qualified to do.
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› Find signed collectible books: 'Collected Papers: v. 1'
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› Find signed collectible books: 'Collected Papers: v. 2'
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› Find signed collectible books: 'Collected Papers: v. 3'
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› Find signed collectible books: 'Collected Papers: v. 4'
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› Find signed collectible books: 'Collected Papers: v. 5'
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› Find signed collectible books: 'A Course Of Pure Mathematics (1921)'
G.H. Hardy's text is a good single volume refresher course for work in analysis and more advanced algebra, including number theory. Not quite as modern as Birkhoff and MacLane's text, or Manes' work, this volume forms the underpinnings of both works. If you have a good understanding of the preliminary work required in algebra and geometry, Hardy can be read directly and with pleasure. If you have a desire to understand the basis of what is presented in most first-year calculus texts, then Hardy's text is for you.
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› Find signed collectible books: 'A Course of Pure Mathematics (Cambridge Mathematical Library)'
Book by Hardy, G. H.
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› Find signed collectible books: 'A Course of Pure Mathematics Centenary edition (Cambridge Mathematical Library)'
Celebrating 100 years in print with Cambridge, this newly updated edition includes a foreword by T. W. Körner, describing the huge influence the book has had on the teaching and development of mathematics worldwide. There are few textbooks in mathematics as well-known as Hardy's Pure Mathematics. Since its publication in 1908, this classic book has inspired successive generations of budding mathematicians at the beginning of their undergraduate courses. In its pages, Hardy combines the enthusiasm of the missionary with the rigor of the purist in his exposition of the fundamental ideas of the differential and integral calculus, of the properties of infinite series and of other topics involving the notion of limit. Hardy's presentation of mathematical analysis is as valid today as when first written: students will find that his economical and energetic style of presentation is one that modern authors rarely come close to.
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› Find signed collectible books: 'A Course of Pure Mathematics ICM Edition (Cambridge Mathematical Library)'
There are few textbooks of mathematics as well-known as this one. Since its publication in 1908, this classic book has inspired successive generations of budding mathematicians at the beginning of their undergraduate courses.
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› Find signed collectible books: 'Divergent Series'
This text examines the divergent series.
› Find signed collectible books: 'Divergent Series (AMS Chelsea Publishing)'
From the Preface by J. E. Littlewood: "All [Hardy's] books gave him some degree of pleasure, but this one, his last, was his favourite. When embarking on it he told me that he believed in its value (as well he might), and also that he looked forward to the task with enthusiasm. He had actually given lectures on the subject at intervals ever since his return to Cambridge in 1931, and he had at one time or another lectured on everything in the book except Chapter XIII [The Euler-MacLaurin sum formula] ... [I]n the early years of the century the subject [Divergent Series], while in no way mystical or unrigorous, was regarded as sensational, and about the present title, now colourless, there hung an aroma of paradox and audacity."
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› Find signed collectible books: 'Fourier Series'
This classic text features a sophisticated treatment of Fourier's pioneering method for expressing periodic functions as an infinite series of trigonometrical functions. Geared toward mathematicians already familiar with the elements of Lebesgue's theory of integration, the text serves as an introduction to Zygmund's standard treatise.
Beginning with a brief introduction to some generalities of trigonometrical series, the book explores the Fourier series in Hilbert space as well as their convergence and summability. The authors provide an in-depth look at the applications of previously outlined theorems and conclude with an examination of general trigonometrical series. Ideally suited for both individual and classroom study, this incisive text offers advanced undergraduate and graduate students in mathematics, physics, and engineering a valuable tool in understanding the essentials of the Fourier series.
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› Find signed collectible books: 'The General Theory of Dirichlets Series'
This is a reproduction of a book published before 1923. This book may have occasional imperfections such as missing or blurred pages, poor pictures, errant marks, etc. that were either part of the original artifact, or were introduced by the scanning process. We believe this work is culturally important, and despite the imperfections, have elected to bring it back into print as part of our continuing commitment to the preservation of printed works worldwide. We appreciate your understanding of the imperfections in the preservation process, and hope you enjoy this valuable book.
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› Find signed collectible books: 'General Theory of Dirichlet's Series (Cambridge Tracts in Mathematics)'
Publisher: At The University Press. Publication date: 1915 Subjects: NATURAL SCIENCES Mathematics Notes: This is an OCR reprint. There may be numerous typos or missing text. There are no illustrations or indexes. When you buy the General Books edition of this book you get free trial access to Million-Books.com where you can select from more than a million books for free. You can also preview the book there.
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› Find signed collectible books: 'The General Theory of Dirichlet's Series (Dover Books on Mathematics)'
This classic work explains the theory and formulas behind Dirichlet's series and offers the first systematic account of Riesz's theory of the summation of series by typical means. Its authors rank among the most distinguished mathematicians of the twentieth century: G. H. Hardy is famous for his achievements in number theory and mathematical analysis, and Marcel Riesz's interests ranged from functional analysis to partial differential equations, mathematical physics, number theory, and algebra.
Following an introduction, the authors proceed to a discussion of the elementary theory of the convergence of Dirichlet's series, followed by a look at the formula for the sum of the coefficients of a Dirichlet's series in terms of the order of the function represented by the series. They continue with an examination of the summation of series by typical means and of general arithmetic theorems concerning typical means. After a survey of Abelian and Tauberian theorems and of further developments of the theory of functions represented by Dirichlet's series, the text concludes with an exploration of the multiplication of Dirichlet's series.
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› Find signed collectible books: 'Inequalities (Cambridge Mathematical Library)'
This classic of the mathematical literature forms a comprehensive study of the inequalities used throughout mathematics. First published in 1934, it presents clearly and lucidly both the statement and proof of all the standard inequalities of analysis. The authors were well-known for their powers of exposition and made this subject accessible to a wide audience of mathematicians.
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› Find signed collectible books: 'Integration of Functions (Cambridge Tracts in Mathematics)'
More editions of Integration of Functions (Cambridge Tracts in Mathematics):
› Find signed collectible books: 'Integration of Functions (Cambridge Tracts in Mathematics and Mathematical Physics)'
The first edition of Hardy's Integration of Functions of a Single Variable was published in 1905, with this 1916 second edition being reprinted up until 1966. Now this digital reprint of the second edition will allow the twenty-first-century reader a fresh exploration of the text. Hardy's chapters provide a comprehensive review of elementary functions and their integration, the integration of algebraic functions and Laplace's principle, and the integration of transcendental functions. The text is also saturated with explanatory notes and usable examples centred around the elementary problem of indefinite integration and its solutions. Appendices contain useful bibliographic references and a workable demonstration of Abel's proof, rewritten specifically for the second edition. This innovative tract will continue to be of interest to all mathematicians specialising in the theory of integration and its historical development.
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› Find signed collectible books: 'The Integration of Functions of a Single Variable: Second Edition (Phoenix Edition)'
Famed for his achievements in number theory and mathematical analysis, G. H. Hardy ranks among the twentieth century's great mathematicians and educators. In this classic treatise, Hardy explores the integration of functions of a single variable with his characteristic clarity and precision.
Following an Introduction, Hardy discusses elementary functions and their classification and integration, and he presents a summary of results. After a survey of the integration of rational functions, he proceeds to the integration of algebraical functions and the integration of transcendental functions. A pair of Appendixes contains a bibliography and an Abelian proof.
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› Find signed collectible books: 'Integration of Functions of a Single Variable (Cambridge Tracts in Mathematics)'
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› Find signed collectible books: 'An Introduction to the Theory of Numbers (Oxford Science Publications)'
An Introduction to the Theory of Numbers by G. H. Hardy and E. M. Wright is found on the reading list of virtually all elementary number theory courses and is widely regarded as the primary and classic text in elementary number theory. Developed under the guidance of D. R. Heath-Brown, this Sixth Edition of An Introduction to the Theory of Numbers has been extensively revised and updated to guide today's students through the key milestones and developments in number theory.
Updates include a chapter by J. H. Silverman on one of the most important developments in number theory - modular elliptic curves and their role in the proof of Fermat's Last Theorem -- a foreword by A. Wiles, and comprehensively updated end-of-chapter notes detailing the key developments in number theory. Suggestions for further reading are also included for the more avid reader.
The text retains the style and clarity of previous editions making it highly suitable for undergraduates in mathematics from the first year upwards as well as an essential reference for all number theorists.
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› Find signed collectible books: 'A Mathematician's Apology'
A Mathematician's Apology is a profoundly sad book, the memoir of a man who has reached the end of his ambition, who can no longer effectively practice the art that has consumed him since he was a boy. But at the same time, it is a joyful celebration of the subject--and a stern lecture to those who would sully it by dilettantism or attempts to make it merely useful. "The mathematician's patterns," G.H. Hardy declares, "like the painter's or the poet's, must be beautiful; the ideas, like the colours or the words, must fit together in a harmonious way. Beauty is the first test: there is no permanent place in the world for ugly mathematics."
Hardy was, in his own words, "for a short time the fifth best pure mathematician in the world" and knew full well that "no mathematician should ever allow himself to forget that mathematics, more than any other art or science, is a young man's game." In a long biographical foreword to Apology, C.P. Snow (now best known for The Two Cultures) offers invaluable background and a context for his friend's occasionally brusque tone: "His life remained the life of a brilliant young man until he was old; so did his spirit: his games, his interests, kept the lightness of a young don's. And, like many men who keep a young man's interests into their sixties, his last years were the darker for it." Reading Snow's recollections of Hardy's Cambridge University years only makes Apology more poignant. Hardy was popular, a terrific conversationalist, and a notoriously good cricket player.
When summer came, it was taken for granted that we should meet at the cricket ground.... He used to walk round the cinderpath with a long, loping, clumping-footed stride (he was a slight spare man, physically active even in his late fifties, still playing real tennis), head down, hair, tie, sweaters, papers all flowing, a figure that caught everyone's eyes. "There goes a Greek poet, I'll be bound," once said some cheerful farmer as Hardy passed the score-board.
G.H. Hardy's elegant 1940 memoir has provided generations of mathematicians with pithy quotes and examples for their office walls, and plenty of inspiration to either be great or find something else to do. He is a worthy mentor, a man who understood deeply and profoundly the rewards and losses of true devotion. --Therese Littleton
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› Find signed collectible books: 'A Mathematician's Apology (Canto Classics)'
A unique account of the fascination of mathematics and of one of its most compelling exponents in modern times.
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› Find signed collectible books: 'Orders of Infinity (Cambridge Tracts in Mathematics)'
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› Find signed collectible books: 'Orders of infinity, the 'Infinitärcalcül' of Paul Du Bois-Reymond'
This is a pre-1923 historical reproduction that was curated for quality. Quality assurance was conducted on each of these books in an attempt to remove books with imperfections introduced by the digitization process. Though we have made best efforts - the books may have occasional errors that do not impede the reading experience. We believe this work is culturally important and have elected to bring the book back into print as part of our continuing commitment to the preservation of printed works worldwide. This text refers to the Bibliobazaar edition.
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› Find signed collectible books: 'Ramanujan: Twelve Lectures on Subjects Suggested by His Life and Work'
More editions of Ramanujan: Twelve Lectures on Subjects Suggested by His Life and Work:
› Find signed collectible books: 'Ramanujan: Twelve Lectures on Subjects Suggested by His Life and Work (AMS Chelsea Publishing)'
Ramanujan occupies a unique place in analytic number theory. His formulas, identities, and calculations are still amazing three-quarters of a century after his death. Many of his discoveries seem to have appeared as if from the ether. His mentor and primary collaborator was the famous G. H. Hardy. Here, Hardy collects twelve of his own lectures on topics stemming from Ramanujan's life and work. The topics include partitions, hypergeometric series, Ramanujan's $\tau$-function and round numbers. Hardy was the first to recognize the brilliance of Ramanujan's ideas. As one of the great mathematicians of the time, it is fascinating to read Hardy's accounts of their importance and influence. The book concludes with a chapter by chapter overview written by Bruce C. Berndt. In this overview, Berndt gives references to current literature, developments since Hardy's original lectures, and background information on Ramanujan's research, including his unpublished papers.
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› Find signed collectible books: 'Some Famous Problems of the Theory of Numbers and in particular Waring's Problem'
"Some Famous Problems of the Theory of Numbers and in particular Waring's Problem" was a lecture delivered at the University of Oxford in 1920 by G.H. Hardy, M.A., F.R.S.
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