by Dan Umbarger
Publisher: Brown Books Publishing Group 2006
Number of pages: 112
These materials show the evolution of logarithmic ideas over 350 years. I do believe that a quick review of mathematics as it was practiced for hundreds of years would be helpful for many students in understanding logarithms as they are still used today. I see three potential audiences for this material: 1.) students who have never studied logarithms, 2.) students who have studied logarithms but who did not master the concepts or have forgotten key ideas, or 3.) summer school reading for students taking calculus in the fall.
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by David Murdock - TTU
In this booklet I've tried to pick out the bits of your math courses that you will really need to get through your first courses in physics and chemistry. In addition, I give some directions on how to use an inexpensive scientific calculator.
by Zhuo Jia Dai, Martin Warmer, Tom Lam - Wikibooks
This is a high school textbook for 14 to 18 year olds who are interested in mathematics. Some of the materials presented here can be challenging, several topics not covered in the standard curriculum are introduced in this text.
by A. Ziwet, L.A. Hopkins, E.R. Hedrick - The Macmillan Company
The book combines analytic geometry and topics traditionally treated in college algebra that depend upon geometric representation. Through this combination it becomes possible to show the student more directly the meaning of these subjects.
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This work reviews four fundamental operations with integers and fractions, the practical use of percentage, the applications of proportion, the elements of mensuration, the use of the formula and the equation, the finding of roots, and trigonometry.