An Introduction to Probability and Random Processes
by Gian-Carlo Rota, Kenneth Baclawski
Number of pages: 467
The purpose of this course is to learn to think probabilistically. We begin by giving a bird's-eye view of probability by examining some of the great unsolved problems of probability theory. It's only by seeing what the unsolved problems are that one gets a feeling for a field.
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by Richard A. Proctor - Longmans, Green, and Co.
This book contains a discussion of the laws of luck, coincidences, wagers, lotteries and the fallacies of gambling, notes on poker and martingales, explaining in detail the law of probability, the types of gambling, classification of gamblers, etc.
by John Venn - Macmillan And Company
No mathematical background is necessary for this classic of probability theory. It remains unsurpassed in its clarity, readability, and charm. It commences with physical foundations, examines logical superstructure, and explores various applications.
by A. A. Cournot - arXiv.org
I aim to make accessible the rules of the calculus of probability to those, unacquainted with the higher chapters of mathematics. The reading of my book will not require any other knowledge except elementary algebra, or even algebraic notation.
by Davar Khoshnevisan, Firas Rassoul-Agha - University of Utah
This is a first course in undergraduate probability. It covers standard material such as combinatorial problems, random variables, distributions, independence, conditional probability, expected value and moments, law of large numbers, etc.