by Marko Petkovsek, Herbert S. Wilf, Doron Zeilberger
Publisher: AK Peters, Ltd. 1996
Number of pages: 217
This book introduces the idea of hypergeometric function, the Swiss army knife of combinatorial mathematics, and proceeds to develop algorithms for their computation as well as numerous applications. The authors also reveal what, exactly, computers can help us to decide, what is a "closed form" solution, what are "canonical" and "normal" forms, and inject relevant philosophical digressions that keep the discussions lively and entertaining. The authors also present snippets of "Mathematica" code so that you can try out many of the basic operations yourself.
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by Granville Barnett, Luca Del Tongo - DotNetSlackers
The book provides implementations of common and uncommon algorithms in pseudocode which is language independent and provides for easy porting to most programming languages. We assume that the reader is familiar with the object oriented concepts.
by David M. Mount - University of Maryland
The focus is on how to design good algorithms, and how to analyze their efficiency. The text covers some preliminary material, optimization algorithms, graph algorithms, minimum spanning trees, shortest paths, network flows and computational geometry.
by Ian Parberry, William Gasarch - Prentice Hall
A collection of problems on the design, analysis, and verification of algorithms for practicing programmers who wish to hone and expand their skills, as a supplementary text for students, and as a self-study text for graduate students.
by Donald E. Knuth - Addison-Wesley Professional
This work on the analysis of algorithms has long been recognized as the definitive description of classical computer science, arguably the most influential work ever written on computer programming. Volume 4 covers Combinatorial Algorithms.