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 G. H. Hardy - Cambridge University Press
The ideas of Du Bois-Reymond's 'Infinitarcalcul' are of great and growing importance in all branches of the theory of functions. The author brings the Infinitarcalcul up to date, stating explicitly and proving carefully a number of general theorems.
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.
by Pierre Schapira - Université Paris VI
The notes provide a short presentation of the main concepts of differential calculus. Our point of view is the abstract setting of a real normed space, and when necessary to specialize to the case of a finite dimensional space endowed with a basis.
by Charles Walmsley - Cambridge University Press
Originally published in 1926, this text was aimed at first-year undergraduates studying physics and chemistry, to help them become acquainted with the concepts and processes of differentiation and integration. A prominence is given to inequalities.