**Basic Linear Algebra**

by Andrew Baker

**Publisher**: University of Glasgow 2008**Number of pages**: 73

**Description**:

Linear Algebra is one of the most important basic areas in Mathematics, having at least as great an impact as Calculus, and indeed it provides a significant part of the machinery required to generalise Calculus to vector-valued functions of many variables. These notes were originally written for a course at the University of Glasgow in the years 2006-7. They cover basic ideas and techniques of Linear Algebra that are applicable in many subjects including the physical and chemical sciences, statistics as well as other parts of mathematics.

Download or read it online for free here:

**Download link**

(400KB, PDF)

## Similar books

**Fundamentals of Linear Algebra**

by

**Marcel B. Finan**-

**Arkansas Tech University**

This book is addressed primarely to second and third year college students who have already had a course in calculus and analytic geometry. Its aim is solely to learn the basic theory of linear algebra within a semester period.

(

**10900**views)

**Immersive Linear Algebra**

by

**J. Strom, K. Astrom, T. Akenine-Moller**-

**immersivemath**

This is a linear algebra book built around interactive illustrations. Each chapter starts with an intuitive concrete example that practically shows how the math works using interactive illustrations. After that, the more formal math is introduced.

(

**6644**views)

**Linear Algebra for Informatics**

by

**JosÃ© Figueroa-O'Farrill**-

**The University of Edinburgh**

These are the lecture notes and tutorial problems for the Linear Algebra module. The text is divided into three parts: (1) real vector spaces and their linear maps; (2) univariate polynomials; (3) introduction to algebraic coding theory.

(

**12034**views)

**Linear Algebra**

by

**David Cherney, Tom Denton, Andrew Waldron**-

**UC Davis**

This textbook is suitable for a sophomore level linear algebra course taught in about twenty-five lectures. It is designed both for engineering and science majors, but has enough abstraction to be useful for potential math majors.

(

**7620**views)