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 B. S. Thomson, J. B. Bruckner, A. M. Bruckner - Prentice Hall
The book is written in a rigorous, yet reader friendly style with motivational and historical material that emphasizes the big picture and makes proofs seem natural rather than mysterious. Introduces key concepts such as point set theory and other.
by Brian S. Thomson - ClassicalRealAnalysis.info
This text is intended as a treatise for a rigorous course introducing the elements of integration theory on the real line. All of the important features of the Riemann integral, the Lebesgue integral, and the Henstock-Kurzweil integral are covered.
by Krzysztof Ciesielski - Heldermann Verlag
This text surveys the recent results that concern real functions whose statements involve the use of set theory. The choice of the topics follows the author's personal interest in the subject. Most of the results are left without the proofs.
by Joseph L. Taylor
The goal is to develop in students the mathematical maturity they will need when they move on to senior level mathematics courses, and to present a rigorous development of the calculus, beginning with the properties of the real number system.