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 Robert B. Ash - Institute of Electrical & Electronics Engineering
A text for a first course in real variables for students of engineering, physics, and economics, who need to know real analysis in order to cope with the professional literature. The subject matter is fundamental for more advanced mathematical work.
by Lee Larson - University of Louisville
From the table of contents: Basic Ideas (Sets, Functions and Relations, Cardinality); The Real Numbers; Sequences; Series; The Topology of R; Limits of Functions; Differentiation; Integration; Sequences of Functions; Fourier Series.
by Elias Zakon - The TrilliaGroup
This book follows the release of the author's Mathematical Analysis I and completes the material on Real Analysis that is the foundation for later courses. The text is appropriate for any second course in real analysis or mathematical analysis.
by Larry Clifton - arXiv
This is a detailed introduction to the real number system from a categorical perspective. We begin with the categorical definition of the natural numbers, review the Eudoxus theory of ratios, and then define the positive real numbers categorically.