First Course in the Theory of Equations
by Leonard E. Dickson
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons 1922
Number of pages: 207
The theory of equations is not only a necessity in the subsequent mathematical courses and their applications, but furnishes an illuminating sequel to geometry, algebra and analytic geometry. Moreover, it develops anew and in greater detail various fundamental ideas of calculus for the simple, but important, case of polynomials. The theory of equations therefore affords a useful supplement to differential calculus whether taken subsequently or simultaneously.
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by Cargill Gilston Knott - Chambers
The aim has been to illustrate the use of mathematics in constructing diagrams; in measuring areas, volumes, strengths of materials ; in calculating latitudes and longitudes on the earth's surface ; and in solving similar problems.
by John Perry - The Macmillan Company
We show a student how to work problems, exercising his common sense, and we give him experimental proof of the correctness of his results. Our methods of reasoning are those logical methods which are adopted in common affairs...
by Neels van der Westhuizen, et al. - Siyavula
From the table of contents: Logarithms; Sequences and series; Finance; Factorising cubic polynomials; Functions and graphs; Differential calculus; Linear programming; Geometry; Trigonometry; Statistics; Combinations and permutations.
by Claude Irwin Palmer - McGraw-Hill
This work has been written for the adult. The endeavor has been to make the student feel that he is in actual touch with real things. The intention has been to lay as broad a foundation as is consistent with the scope of the work.