**An Introduction to the Theory of Groups of Finite Order**

by Harold Hilton

**Publisher**: Oxford Clarendon Press 1908**ISBN/ASIN**: 1517364175**Number of pages**: 260

**Description**:

This book aims at introducing the reader to more advanced treatises and original papers on Groups of finite order. The subject requires for its study only an elementary knowledge of Algebra (especially Theory of Numbers), but the average student may nevertheless find the many excellent existing treatises rather stiff reading. I have tried to lighten for him the initial difficulties, and to show that even the most recent developments of pure Mathematics are not necessarily beyond the reach of the ordinary mathematical reader.

Download or read it online for free here:

**Download link**

(multiple formats)

## Similar books

**Finite Group Schemes**

by

**Richard Pink**-

**ETH Zurich**

The aim of the lecture course is the classification of finite commutative group schemes over a perfect field of characteristic p, using the classical approach by contravariant Dieudonne theory. The theory is developed from scratch.

(

**5064**views)

**Groupoids and Smarandache Groupoids**

by

**W. B. Vasantha Kandasamy**-

**American Research Press**

This book by Dr. W. B. Vasantha aims to give a systematic development of the basic non-associative algebraic structures viz. Smarandache groupoids. Smarandache groupoids exhibits simultaneously the properties of a semigroup and a groupoid.

(

**5537**views)

**Lectures on Topics In The Theory of Infinite Groups**

by

**B.H. Neumann**-

**Tata Institute of Fundamental Research**

As the title suggests, the aim was not a systematic treatment of infinite groups. Instead the author tried to present some of the methods and results that are new and look promising, and that have not yet found their way into the books.

(

**4835**views)

**Algebraic Groups, Lie Groups, and their Arithmetic Subgroups**

by

**J. S. Milne**

This work is a modern exposition of the theory of algebraic group schemes, Lie groups, and their arithmetic subgroups. Algebraic groups are groups defined by polynomials. Those in this book can all be realized as groups of matrices.

(

**7184**views)