Description In this textbook there are fourteen chapters that are mostly indpendent of each other. For a typical semester course the instructor can choose several of the sections but would not be able to cover all of them. The text is full of exercises and activities to keep the students actively engaged. Each chapter has a number of short videos to emphasize the key ideas or show how to solve examples.
Description This book was designed for the junior level combinatorics course at Georgia Tech for students in computer science and in applied mathematics. The authors began writing the book in 2004 and has benefited from extensive classroom use. The source is now in MathBook XML, which serves as the common source for all three versions: HTML, PDF, and print, and so they are virtually identical. The HTML version does have the advantage of live Sage cells that the reader can evaluate and modify.
Description This book was developed as the text for a first course in numerical analysis at Southern Connecticut State University as an open source alternative to a classic text such as Burden and Faires. The first five chapters make up the content of a semester course. The style is engaging and conversational. As the author writes in the preface: “Much of the material will be presented as if it were being told to a student during tea time at University, but with the benefit of careful planning.” The exercises are plentiful and well-designed, and many of them have extensive solutions.
Description As the authors write in the preface, “Data is messy, and statistical tools are imperfect. But, when you understand the strengths and weaknesses of these tools, you can use them to learn about the real world.” This book is full of examples and exercises on topics of current interest pulled from the popular media and published research.
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