First Course in the Theory of Equations
by Leonard E. Dickson
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons 1922
Number of pages: 207
The theory of equations is not only a necessity in the subsequent mathematical courses and their applications, but furnishes an illuminating sequel to geometry, algebra and analytic geometry. Moreover, it develops anew and in greater detail various fundamental ideas of calculus for the simple, but important, case of polynomials. The theory of equations therefore affords a useful supplement to differential calculus whether taken subsequently or simultaneously.
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- W.W. Shannon
Designed to prepare the pupils for the intelligent mastery of the fundamental operations. Through the application of number to objects, an insight into common operations is gained. The memorizing of facts is subordinate to the getting of ideas ...
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This book covers algebra, geometry and trigonometry. The author felt that there is a place in the intermediate high school for a course that will sum up the arithmetic, and give some insight into the mathematical problems of algebra and geometry.
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Contents: Numbers and Operations; Equations, Inequalities and Graphing; Systems of Equations; Functions; Linear Functions; Quadratic Functions and Factoring; Polynomials and Rational Functions; Exponents, Logarithms, and Inverse Functions; etc.
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