Why are Braids Orderable?
by Patrick Dehornoy, at al.
Number of pages: 206
In the decade since the discovery that Artin's braid groups enjoy a left-invariant linear ordering, several quite different approaches have been applied to understand this phenomenon. This book is an account of those approaches, involving self-distributive algebra, uniform finite trees, combinatorial group theory, mapping class groups, laminations, and hyperbolic geometry.
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by W. B. V. Kandasamy, F. Smarandache - CuArt
In this book, for the first time, the authors represented every finite group in the form of a graph. This study is significant because properties of groups can be immediately obtained by looking at the graphs of the groups.
by W. B. Vasantha Kandasamy - American Research Press
The Smarandache semigroups exhibit properties of both a group and a semigroup simultaneously. This book assumes the reader to have a good background on group theory; we give some recollection about groups and some of its properties for reference.
by Charles F. Miller III - University of Melbourne
Lecture notes for the subject Combinatorial Group Theory at the University of Melbourne. Contents: About groups; Free groups and presentations; Construction of new groups; Properties, embeddings and examples; Subgroup Theory; Decision Problems.
by David M. Goldschmidt - American Mathematical Society
The book covers a set of interrelated topics, presenting a self-contained exposition of the algebra behind the Jones polynomial along with various excursions into related areas. Directed at graduate students and mathematicians.