A Course of Pure Mathematics
by G.H. Hardy
Publisher: Cambridge University Press 1921
Number of pages: 476
This classic book has inspired successive generations of budding mathematicians at the beginning of their undergraduate courses. Hardy combines the enthusiasm of the missionary with the rigor of the purist in his exposition of the fundamental ideas of the differential and integral calculus, of the properties of infinite series and of other topics involving the notion of limit.
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by Henry Parker Manning - J. Wiley & sons
This book is intended to explain the nature of irrational numbers, and those parts of Algebra which depend on the theory of limits. We have endeavored to show how the fundamental operations are to be performed in the case of irrational numbers.
by John Franks - arXiv
My intent is to introduce the Lebesgue integral in a quick, and hopefully painless, way and then go on to investigate the standard convergence theorems and a brief introduction to the Hilbert space of L2 functions on the interval.
by Bruce K. Driver - University of California, San Diego
Contents: Natural, integer, and rational Numbers; Fields; Real Numbers; Complex Numbers; Set Operations, Functions, and Counting; Metric Spaces; Series and Sums in Banach Spaces; Topological Considerations; Differential Calculus in One Real Variable.
by Larry Clifton - arXiv
This is a detailed introduction to the real number system from a categorical perspective. We begin with the categorical definition of the natural numbers, review the Eudoxus theory of ratios, and then define the positive real numbers categorically.