Geared toward upper-level undergraduates and graduate students, this text explores the applications of nonstandard analysis without assuming any knowledge of mathematical logic. It develops the key techniques of nonstandard analysis at the outset from a single, powerful construction; then, beginning ... read more
Introduction to Analysis by Maxwell Rosenlicht Written for junior and senior undergraduates, this remarkably clear and accessible treatment covers set theory, the real number system, metric spaces, continuous functions, Riemann integration, multiple integrals, and more. 1968 edition.
Applied Analysis by Cornelius Lanczos Classic work on analysis and design of finite processes for approximating solutions of analytical problems. Features algebraic equations, matrices, harmonic analysis, quadrature methods, and much more.
Nonstandard Analysis by Alain M. Robert This introduction to nonstandard analysis is based on the axiomatic internal set theory approach. A clear exposition of theory is followed by applications. Includes exercises, hints, and solutions. 1988 edition.
Complex Analysis with Applications by Richard A. Silverman The basics of what every scientist and engineer should know, from complex numbers, limits in the complex plane, and complex functions to Cauchy's theory, power series, and applications of residues. 1974 edition.
Foundations of Modern Analysis by Avner Friedman Measure and integration, metric spaces, the elements of functional analysis in Banach spaces, and spectral theory in Hilbert spaces — all in a single study. Detailed analyses. Problems. Bibliography. Index.
Foundations of Mathematical Analysis by Richard Johnsonbaugh, W.E. Pfaffenberger Definitive look at modern analysis, with views of applications to statistics, numerical analysis, Fourier series, differential equations, mathematical analysis, and functional analysis. More than 750 exercises; some hints and solutions. 1981 edition.
Complex Analysis in Banach Spaces by Jorge Mujica The development of complex analysis is based on issues related to holomorphic continuation and holomorphic approximation. This volume presents a unified view of these topics in finite and infinite dimensions. 1986 edition.
Nonstandard Methods in Stochastic Analysis and Mathematical Physics by Sergio Albeverio, Jens Erik Fenstad, Raphael Høegh-Krohn, Tom Lindstrøm Two-part treatment begins with a self-contained introduction to the subject, followed by applications to stochastic analysis and mathematical physics. "A welcome addition." — Bulletin of the American Mathematical Society. 1986 edition.
Number Systems and the Foundations of Analysis by Elliott Mendelson Geared toward undergraduate and beginning graduate students, this study explores natural numbers, integers, rational numbers, real numbers, and complex numbers. Numerous exercises and appendixes supplement the text. 1973 edition.
Geared toward upper-level undergraduates and graduate students, this text explores the applications of nonstandard analysis without assuming any knowledge of mathematical logic. It develops the key techniques of nonstandard analysis at the outset from a single, powerful construction; then, beginning with a nonstandard construction of the real number system, it leads students through a nonstandard treatment of the basic topics of elementary real analysis, topological spaces, and Hilbert space. Important topics include nonstandard treatments of equicontinuity, nonmeasurable sets, and the existence of Haar measure. The focus on compact operators on a Hilbert space includes the Bernstein-Robinson theorem on invariant subspaces, which was first proved with nonstandard methods. Ever mindful of the needs of readers with little background in these subjects, the text offers a straightforward treatment that provides a strong foundation for advanced studies of analysis
Unabridged republication of the edition published by John Wiley & Sons, Inc., New York, 1977.
Dover's publishing relationship with Martin Davis, now retired from NYU and living in Berkeley, goes back to 1985 when we reprinted his classic 1958 book Computability and Unsolvability, widely regarded as a classic of theoretical computer science. A graduate of New York's City College, Davis received his PhD from Princeton in the late 1940s and became one of the first computer programmers in the early 1950s, working on the ORDVAC computer at The University of Illinois. He later settled at NYU where he helped found the Computer Science Department.
Not many books from the infancy of computer science are still alive after several decades, but Computability and Unsolvability is the exception. And The Undecidable is an anthology of fundamental papers on undecidability and unsolvability by major figures in the field including Godel, Church, Turing, Kleene, and Post.
Critical Acclaim for Computability and Unsolvability: "This book gives an expository account of the theory of recursive functions and some of its applications to logic and mathematics. It is well written and can be recommended to anyone interested in this field. No specific knowledge of other parts of mathematics is presupposed. Though there are no exercises, the book is suitable for use as a textbook." — J. C. E. Dekker, Bulletin of the American Mathematical Society, 1959
Critical Acclaim for The Undecidable: "A valuable collection both for original source material as well as historical formulations of current problems." — The Review of Metaphysics
"Much more than a mere collection of papers . . . a valuable addition to the literature." — Mathematics of Computation
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