by Gian-Carlo Rota
Number of pages: 414
In 1998, Gian-Carlo Rota gave his famous course, Combinatorial Theory, at MIT for the last time. John N. Guidi taped the lectures and took notes which he then wrote up in an almost verbatim manner conveying the substance and some of the atmosphere of the course. Topics covered included sets, relations, enumeration, order, matching, matroids, and geometric probability.
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by Edward A. Bender, S. Gill Williamson - Dover Publications
This introduction to combinatorics, the interaction between computer science and mathematics, is suitable for upper-level undergraduates and graduate students in engineering, science, and mathematics. Some ability to construct proofs is assumed.
by Kenneth P. Bogart - Dartmouth College
This is an introduction to combinatorial mathematics, also known as combinatorics. The book focuses especially but not exclusively on the part of combinatorics that mathematicians refer to as 'counting'. The book consists almost entirely of problems.
by Federico Ardila - arXiv
The main goal of this survey is to state clearly and concisely some of the most useful tools in algebraic and geometric enumeration, and to give many examples that quickly and concretely illustrate how to put these tools to use.
by Mitchel T. Keller, William T. Trotter - Georgia Institute of Technology
The purpose of the course is to give students a broad exposure to combinatorial mathematics, using applications to emphasize fundamental concepts and techniques. Our approach to the course is to show students the beauty of combinatorics.