by Michael Frame, Benoit Mandelbrot, Nial Neger
Publisher: Yale University 2009
Number of pages: 323
Fractal geometry is a new way of looking at the world. We have been surrounded by natural patterns, unsuspected but easily recognized after only an hour's training. This is a collection of pages meant to support a first course in fractal geometry for students without especially strong mathematical preparation, or any particular interest in science. Each of the topics contains examples of fractals in the arts, humanities, or social sciences.
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by John C. Polking - Rice University
We are interested here in the geometry of an ordinary sphere. In plane geometry we study points, lines, triangles, polygons, etc. On the sphere there are no straight lines. Therefore it is natural to use great circles as replacements for lines.
by Anton Petrunin
This book is meant to be rigorous, elementary and minimalist. At the same time it includes about the maximum what students can absorb in one semester. It covers Euclidean geometry, Inversive geometry, Non-Euclidean geometry and Additional topics.
by Jozsef Sandor - American Research Press
Contents: on Smarandache's Podaire theorem, Diophantine equation, the least common multiple of the first positive integers, limits related to prime numbers, a generalized bisector theorem, values of arithmetical functions and factorials, and more.
by Robert J. Lang
Origami is the art of folding sheets of paper into interesting and beautiful shapes. In this text the author presents a variety of techniques for origami geometric constructions. The field has surprising connections to other branches of mathematics.