A Course of Modern Analysis
by E. T. Whittaker, G. N. Watson
Publisher: Cambridge University Press 1920
Number of pages: 608
This classic text has entered and held the field as the standard book on the applications of analysis to the transcendental functions. The authors explain the methods of modern analysis in the first part of the book and then proceed to a detailed discussion of the transcendental function, unhampered by the necessity of continually proving new theorems for special applications. In this way the authors have succeeded in being rigorous without imposing on the reader the mass of detail that so often tends to make a rigorous demonstration tedious. Researchers and students will find this book as valuable as ever.
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by I.M. Sigal, M. Merkli - University of Toronto
In this course, we deal with modern analysis. Properties of functions are studied as much as they are needed for understanding maps. More specifically, our emphasis is on applications of modern analysis and the material is selected accordingly.
by Ray Mayer - Reed College
Contents: Notation, Undefined Concepts, Examples; Fields; Induction and Integers; Complexification of a Field; Real Numbers; Complex Numbers; Complex Sequences; Continuity; Properties of Continuous Functions; Derivative; Infinite Series; etc.
by Martin J. Osborne - University of Toronto
This tutorial covers the basic mathematical tools used in economic theory. The main topics are multivariate calculus, concavity and convexity, optimization theory, differential and difference equations. Knowledge of elementary calculus is assumed.
by Simon J.A. Malham - Heriot-Watt University
From the table of contents: Order notation; Perturbation methods; Asymptotic series; Laplace integrals (Laplace's method, Watson's lemma); Method of stationary phase; Method of steepest descents; Bibliography; Notes; Exam formula sheet; etc.