An Introductory Course Of Mathematical Analysis
by Charles Walmsley
Publisher: Cambridge University Press 1920
Number of pages: 268
Originally published in 1926, this textbook was aimed at first-year undergraduates studying physics and chemistry, to help them become acquainted with the concepts and processes of differentiation and integration. Notably, a prominence is given to inequalities and more specifically to inequations.
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by Martin Smith-Martinez, et al. - Wikibooks
This introductory book is concerned in particular with analysis in the context of the real numbers. It will first develop the basic concepts needed for the idea of functions, then move on to the more analysis-based topics.
by Henry Parker Manning - J. Wiley & sons
This book is intended to explain the nature of irrational numbers, and those parts of Algebra which depend on the theory of limits. We have endeavored to show how the fundamental operations are to be performed in the case of irrational numbers.
by John Franks - arXiv
My intent is to introduce the Lebesgue integral in a quick, and hopefully painless, way and then go on to investigate the standard convergence theorems and a brief introduction to the Hilbert space of L2 functions on the interval.
by Richard F. Bass - CreateSpace
Nearly every Ph.D. student in mathematics needs to take a preliminary or qualifying examination in real analysis. This book provides the necessary tools to pass such an examination. The author presents the material in as clear a fashion as possible.