e-books in Point-set Topology category
by Victor Porton - Mathematics21.org , 2015
I introduce the concepts of funcoids which generalize proximity spaces and reloids which generalize uniform spaces. Funcoid is generalized concept of proximity, the concept of reloid is cleared from superfluous details concept of uniformity.
by T. W. Körner - University of Cambridge , 2014
Contents: What is a metric?; Examples of metric spaces; Continuity and open sets for metric spaces; Closed sets for metric spaces; Topological spaces; Interior and closure; More on topological structures; Hausdorff spaces; Compactness; etc.
by StevenHurder, DaveMarker - University of Illinois at Chicago , 2003
These notes are a supplement for the 'standard undergraduate course' in Analysis. The aim is to present a more general perspective on the incipient ideas of topology encountered when exploring the rigorous theorem-proof approach to Calculus.
by Allen Hatcher - Cornell University , 2011
These are lecture notes from the first part of an undergraduate course in 2005, covering just the most basic things. From the table of contents: Basic Point-Set Topology; Connectedness; Compactness; Quotient Spaces; Exercises.
by Pierre Schapira - Université Paris VI , 2011
The aim of these lecture notes is to provide a short and self-contained presentation of the main concepts of general topology. Table of contents: Topological spaces; Metric spaces; Compact spaces; Banach spaces; Connectness and homotopy.
by Sergio Salbany, Todor Todorov - arXiv , 2011
We present Nonstandard Analysis in the framework of the superstructure of a given infinite set. We also present several applications of this axiomatic approach to point-set topology. Some of the topological topics seem to be new in the literature.
by David Wilkins - Trinity College, Dublin , 2001
The lecture notes for course 212 (Topology), taught at Trinity College, Dublin. Topics covered: Limits and Continuity, Open and Closed Sets, Metric Spaces, Topological Spaces, Normed Vector Spaces and Functional Analysis, Topology in the Plane.
by Alex Kuronya , 2010
Contents: Basic concepts; Constructing topologies; Connectedness; Separation axioms and the Hausdorff property; Compactness and its relatives; Quotient spaces; Homotopy; The fundamental group and some applications; Covering spaces; etc.
by Jesper M. Moller , 2010
These notes are an introduction to general topology. They should be sufficient for further studies in geometry or algebraic topology. The text covers: Sets and maps; Topological spaces and continuous maps; Regular and normal spaces; etc.
by Casper Goffman, at al. - American Mathematical Society , 1997
This book features the interplay of two main branches of mathematics: topology and real analysis. The text covers Lebesgue measurability, Baire classes of functions, differentiability, the Blumberg theorem, various theorems on Fourier series, etc.
by O. Ya. Viro, O. A. Ivanov, N. Yu. Netsvetaev, V. M. Kharlamov - American Mathematical Society , 2008
This textbook on elementary topology contains a detailed introduction to general topology and an introduction to algebraic topology via its most classical and elementary segment centered at the notions of fundamental group and covering space.
by Sidney A. Morris , 2007
It provides a thorough grounding in general topology: introduction, topological spaces, the Euclidian topology, limit points, homeomorphisms, continuous mappings, metric spaces, compactness, finite products, countable products, Tychonoff's theorem.
by John McCleary - American Mathematical Society , 2006
A focused introduction to point-set topology, the fundamental group, and the beginnings of homology theory. The text is intended for advanced undergraduate students. It is suitable for students who have studied real analysis and linear algebra.
by Robert B. Ash - Institute of Electrical & Electronics Engineering , 2007
A text for a first course in real variables for students of engineering, physics, and economics, who need to know real analysis in order to cope with the professional literature. The subject matter is fundamental for more advanced mathematical work.