by Gian-Carlo Rota
Number of pages: 414
In 1998, Gian-Carlo Rota gave his famous course, Combinatorial Theory, at MIT for the last time. John N. Guidi taped the lectures and took notes which he then wrote up in an almost verbatim manner conveying the substance and some of the atmosphere of the course. Topics covered included sets, relations, enumeration, order, matching, matroids, and geometric probability.
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by S. E. Payne - University of Colorado
These notes deal with enumerative combinatorics. The author included some traditional material and some truly nontrivial material, albeit with a treatment that makes it accessible to the student. He derives a variety of techniques for counting.
by Richard P. Stanley - MIT
Contents: Walks in graphs; Cubes and the Radon transform; Random walks; The Sperner property; Group actions on boolean algebras; Young diagrams and q-binomial coefficients; Enumeration under group action; A glimpse of Young tableaux; etc.
by Louis J. Billera, at al. - Cambridge University Press
The rich combinatorial problems arising from the study of various algebraic structures are the subject of the book. It will present the state of the art to graduate students and researchers in combinatorics as well as algebra, geometry, and topology.
by Kenneth P. Bogart - Dartmouth College
This is an introduction to combinatorial mathematics, also known as combinatorics. The book focuses especially but not exclusively on the part of combinatorics that mathematicians refer to as 'counting'. The book consists almost entirely of problems.