 Aalen, Odd O.
 New York : Springer, c2008.
 Description
 Book — xviii, 539 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 An introduction to survival and event history analysis. Stochastic processes in event history analysis. Nonparametric analysis of survival and event history data. Regression models. Parametric counting process models. Unobserved hererogeneity: The odd effects of frailty. Multivariate frailty models. Marginal and dynamic models for recurrent events and clustered survival data. Causality. First passage time models: Understanding the shape of the hazard rate. Diffusion and Levy process models for dynamic frailty. Markov processes and the productintegral. Vectorvalued counting processes, martingales and stochastic integrals. References.
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QA274 .A25 2008  Unknown 
2. Physical chemistry of organic peroxides [2005]
 aAntonovskiĭ, V. L. (Vilen Lazarevich)
 Leiden : Koninklijke Brill, c2005.
 Description
 Book — 549 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

This monograph is the first in world chemical literature that has the review, generalization and systematization of all the problems of physical chemistry or organic peroxides. The general information concerning organic peroxide classifications, and the methods of their synthesis is given. The properties of peroxide bond are briefly considered. The structure of organic peroxides is analyzed in detail. The features of NMR spectroscopy as well as vibration spectroscopy of peroxides of a various structure are considered. Experimental data on thermal decomposition of organic peroxides in the gas phase and in solution are generalized. The influence of high pressure and cage effect on thermal decomposition of peroxides is described. Further, the acidcatalyzed reaction of decomposition, synthesis and transformations of organic peroxides are considered. The theoretical approaches to determination of thermodynamic properties of organic peroxides are considered. In the appendix kinetic and thermodynamic parameters of the representative set of peroxides are described and the areas of their application are specified. The examples of synthesis of the large set of organic peroxides are given. This monograph is intended for scientists, engineers and technicians, PhDs and students specializing in organic, physical, or polymer chemistry, biochemistry and environmental research.
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QD305 .E7 A578 2005  Unknown 
 Aaronson, Jon, 1949
 Providence, R.I. : American Mathematical Society, 1997.
 Description
 Book — xii, 284 p. ; 27 cm.
 Summary

 Nonsingular transformations General ergodic and spectral theorems Transformations with infinite invariant measures Markov maps Recurrent events and similarity of Markov shifts Inner functions Hyperbolic geodesic flows Cocycles and skew products Bibliography Index.
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QA3 .A4 NO.50  Unknown 
 Aarts, E. H. L. (Emile Hubertus Leonardus), 1955
 Chichester, England ; New York : Wiley, c1989.
 Description
 Book — xii, 272 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 SIMULATED ANNEALING. Combinatorial Optimization. Simulated Annealing. Asymptotic Convergence. FiniteTime Approximation. Simulated Annealing in Practice. Parallel Simulated Annealing Algorithms. BOLTZMANN MACHINES. Neural Computing. Boltzmann Machines. Combinatorial Optimization and Boltzmann Machines. Classification and Boltzmann Machines. Learning and Boltzmann Machines. Appendix. Bibliography. Indices.
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QA402.5 .A22 1989  Unknown 
5. Plane and solid geometry [2008]
 Meetkunde. English
 Aarts, J. M.
 New York : Springer, c2008.
 Description
 Book — xiv, 349 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 Preface. Plane Geometry. Transformations. Symmetry. Curves. Solid Geometry. Appendix. References. Index.
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QA455 .A2713 2008  Unknown 
6. Matrix algebra [2005]
 Abadir, Karim M., 1964
 New York : Cambridge University Press, 2005.
 Description
 Book — xxx, 434 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 Summary

 Part I. Vectors: 1. Real vectors
 2 Complex vectors
 Part II. Matrices: 3. Real matrices
 4. Complex matrices
 Part III. Vector Spaces: 5. Complex and real vector spaces
 6. Innerproduct space
 7. Hilbert space
 Part IV. Rank, Inverse, and Determinant: 8. Rank
 9. Inverse
 10. Determinant
 Part V. Partitioned Matrices: 11. Basic results and multiplication relations
 12. Inverses
 13. Determinants
 14. Rank (in)equalities
 15. The sweep operator
 Part VI. Systems of Equations: 16. Elementary matrices
 17. Echelon matrices
 18. Gaussian elimination
 19. Homogeneous equations
 20. Nonhomogeneous equations
 Part VII. Eigenvalues, Eigenvectors, and Factorizations: 21. Eigenvalues and eigenvectors
 22. Symmetric matrices
 23. Some results for triangular matrices
 24. Schur's decomposition theorem and its consequences
 25. Jordan's decomposition theorem
 26. Jordan chains and generalized eigenvectors
 Part VIII. Positive (Semi)Definite and Idempotent Matrices: 27. Positive (semi)definite matrices
 28. Partitioning and positive (semi)definite matrices
 29. Idempotent matrices
 Part IX. Matrix Functions: 30. Simple functions
 31. Jordan representation
 32. Matrixpolynomial representation
 Part X. Kronecker Product, VecOperator, and MoorePenrose Inverse: 33. The Kronecker product
 34. The vecoperator
 35. The MoorePenrose inverse
 36. Linear vector and matrix equations
 37. The generalized inverse
 Part XI. Patterned Matrices, Commutation and Duplication Matrix: 38. The commutation matrix
 39. The symmetrizer matrix
 40. The vecoperator and the duplication matrix
 41. Linear structures
 Part XII. Matrix Inequalities: 42. CauchySchwarz type inequalities
 43. Positive (semi)definite matrix inequalities
 44. Inequalities derived from the Schur complement
 45. Inequalities concerning eigenvalues
 Part XIII. Matrix calculus: 46. Basic properties of differentials
 47. Scalar functions
 48. Vector functions
 49. Matrix functions
 50. The inverse
 51. Exponential and logarithm
 52. The determinant
 53. Jacobians
 54. Sensitivity analysis in regression models
 55. The Hessian matrix
 56. Least squares and best linear unbiased estimation
 57. Maximum likelihood estimation
 58. Inequalities and equalities.
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QA188 .A195 2005  Unknown 
 Abakumov, V. N., 1936
 Amsterdam ; New York : NorthHolland ; New York, NY, USA : Sole distributors for the USA and Canada, Elsevier Science Pub. Co., 1991.
 Description
 Book — xvi, 320 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 Preface to the series. Preface. Introduction. Chapters
 1. Phenomenological theory of recombination.
 2. Impurity centers.
 3. Cascade capture by isolated attractive centers.
 4. Onequantum transitions.
 5. Experimental data on capture by attractive centers in Ge and Si.
 6. Reciprocal influence of impurity centers.
 7. Capture limited by diffusion.
 8. Capture by repulsive centers.
 9. Multiphonon capture and thermal emission.
 10. Thermal emission and capture in an electric field.
 11. Auger recombination.
 12. Impurity Auger processes. Appendices. References. Author index. Subject index. Materials index. Cumulative index.
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8. Foundations of multiattribute utility [2018]
 Abbas, Ali E., author.
 Cambridge, United Kingdom : Cambridge University Press, 2018.
 Description
 Book — xxiii, 678 pages ; 26 cm
 Summary

 Part I. Foundations of Preference, Value, and Utility: 1. Preference, value, and utility
 2. Foundations of expected utility
 3. Some flawed methods of decision making
 Part II. Deterministic Decisions: 4. The order rule: preferences for deterministic consequences
 5. Getting the attributes right
 6. Preference functions for single attributes
 7. Preference functions for multiple attributes
 8. Additive preference functions
 9. Valuing deterministic consequences  value functions
 Part III. Decisions with Uncertainty: Multiattribute Utility Functions Using a Value Measure: 10. Singleattribute utility function
 11. Multiattribute utility functions using preference and value functions
 12. Utility functions over additive preference or value functions
 Part IV. Decisions with Uncertainty: Properties of SingleAttribute Utility Functions: 13. The role of the utility function in valuing uncertain deals
 14. The risk aversion function
 15. Scale transformations applied to lottery outcomes
 16. The invariant transformation of a utility function
 17. Valuing changes in investment opportunities
 18. Oneswitch utility functions
 19. Utility transversality
 20. Multiattribute risk aversion
 Part V. Decisions with Uncertainty: Multiattribute Utility Functions without Preference or Value Functions: 21. Attribute dominance utility
 22. The twoattribute utility tree
 23. Independence conditions for two attributes
 24. The multiattribute utility tree
 25. Independence conditions for three or more attributes
 26. Higherorder independence conditions
 27. Oneswitch utility independence
 Part VI. Utility Copula Formulations: 28. Multiattribute utility copulas
 29. Archimedean utility copulas
 30. Assessing Archimedean utility copulas
 31. Utility copula functions matching all boundary assessments
 32. Bidirectional oneswitch ordinal copulas
 33. Reflections of what we have learned.
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QA279.4 .A23 2018  Unknown CHECKEDOUT 
 Abbas, Casim, author.
 Heidelberg ; New York : Springer, [2014].
 Description
 Book — viii, 252 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm
 Summary

This book provides an introduction to symplectic field theory, a new and important subject which is currently being developed. The starting point of this theory are compactness results for holomorphic curves established in the last decade. The author presents a systematic introduction providing a lot of background material, much of which is scattered throughout the literature. Since the content grew out of lectures given by the author, the main aim is to provide an entry point into symplectic field theory for nonspecialists and for graduate students. Extensions of certain compactness results, which are believed to be true by the specialists but have not yet been published in the literature in detail, top off the scope of this monograph.
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QA665 .A23 2014  Unknown 
10. Éléments de géométrie rigide [2010]
 Abbes, Ahmed.
 Basel : Birkhäuser/Springer, c2010
 Description
 Book — v. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 v.
 1. Construction et étude géométrique des espaces rigides.
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QA331 .A225 2010 V.1  Unknown 
11. The padic Simpson correspondence [2016]
 Abbes, Ahmed, author.
 Princeton : Princeton University Press, 2016.
 Description
 Book — xi, 603 pages ; 26 cm.
 Summary

 *Frontmatter, pg. i*Contents, pg. vii*Foreword, pg. ix*
 Chapter I. Representations of the fundamental group and the torsor of deformations. An overview, pg. 1*
 Chapter II. Representations of the fundamental group and the torsor of deformations. Local study, pg. 27*
 Chapter III. Representations of the fundamental group and the torsor of deformations. Global aspects, pg. 179*
 Chapter IV. Cohomology of Higgs isocrystals, pg. 307*
 Chapter V. Almost etale coverings, pg. 449*
 Chapter VI. Covanishing topos and generalizations, pg. 485*Facsimile : A padic Simpson correspondence, pg. 577*Bibliography, pg. 595*Indexes, pg. 599.
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Shelved by Series title NO.193  Unknown 
 Abbott, Donald P. (Donald Putnam)
 Stanford, Calif. : Stanford University Press, 1987.
 Description
 Book — xxiv, 380 p. ; 30 cm.
 Online
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QL155 .A24 1987 F  Unknown 
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QL155 .A24 1987 F  Unknown 
QL155 .A24 1987 F  Unknown 
QL155 .A24 1987 F  Unknown 
QL155 .A24 1987 F  Unknown 
QL155 .A24 1987 F  Unknown 
QL155 .A24 1987 F  Unknown 
QL155 .A24 1987 F  Unknown 
QL155 .A24 1987 F  Unknown 
QL155 .A24 1987 F  Unknown 
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

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QL155 .A24 1987 F  Unknown 
13. Flatland; a romance of many dimensions [1928]
 Abbott, Edwin Abbott, 18381926.
 Boston, Little, Brown, 1928.
 Description
 Book — viii p., 1 ., [11]155 p. diagrs. 18 cm.
 Online
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QA699 .A3 1928  Unknown 
 Abbott, Michael B.
 London, Thames & Hudson, 1966.
 Description
 Book — ix, 243 p. tables, diagrs. 26 cm.
 Online
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QA374 .A2  Unknown 
 Abbott, Rob, author.
 Bristol, UK : Policy Press, 2015.
 Description
 Book — viii, 166 pages : ill. ; 24 cm
 Summary

 Introduction
 Beginnings and Basics
 Developing Visual Perception
 The Development of Thinking
 Emotional Development
 Language Development
 The Learning Brain
 Neurodevelopmental Disorders
 The Future.
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QP363.5 .A23 2015  Unknown 
16. Understanding analysis [2001]
 Abbott, Stephen, 1964
 New York : Springer, c2001.
 Description
 Book — xii, 257 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 1 The Real Numbers. 1.1 Discussion: The Irrationality of % MathType!MTEF!2!1!+ % feaagCart1ev2aaatCvAUfeBSjuyZL2yd9gzLbvyNv2CaerbuLwBLn % hiov2DGi1BTfMBaeXatLxBI9gBaerbd9wDYLwzYbItLDharqqtubsr % 4rNCHbGeaGqiVu0Je9sqqrpepC0xbbL8F4rqqrFfpeea0xe9LqJc9 % vqaqpepm0xbba9pwe9Q8fs0yqaqpepae9pg0FirpepeKkFr0xfrx % frxb9adbaqaaeGaciGaaiaabeqaamaabaabaaGcbiqaaaSbdaGcaa % qaaiaaikdaaSqabaaaaa!3794! $$\sqrt 2 $$. 1.2 Some Preliminaries. 1.3 The Axiom of Completeness. 1.4 Consequences of Completeness. 1.5 Cantor's Theorem. 1.6 Epilogue. 2 Sequences and Series. 2.1 Discussion: Rearrangements of Infinite Series. 2.2 The Limit of a Sequence. 2.3 The Algebraic and Order Limit Theorems. 2.4 The Monotone Convergence Theorem and a First Look at Infinite Series. 2.5 Subsequences and the BolzanoWeierstrass Theorem. 2.6 The Cauchy Criterion. 2.7 Properties of Infinite Series. 2.8 Double Summations and Products of Infinite Series. 2.9 Epilogue. 3 Basic Topology of R. 3.1 Discussion: The Cantor Set. 3.2 Open and Closed Sets. 3.3 Compact Sets. 3.4 Perfect Sets and Connected Sets. 3.5 Baire's Theorem. 3.6 Epilogue. 4 Functional Limits and Continuity. 4.1 Discussion: Examples of Dirichlet and Thomae. 4.2 Functional Limits. 4.3 Combinations of Continuous Functions. 4.4 Continuous Functions on Compact Sets. 4.5 The Intermediate Value Theorem. 4.6 Sets of Discontinuity. 4.7 Epilogue. 5 The Derivative. 5.1 Discussion: Are Derivatives Continuous?. 5.2 Derivatives and the Intermediate Value Property. 5.3 The Mean Value Theorem. 5.4 A Continuous NowhereDifferentiable Function. 5.5 Epilogue. 6 Sequences and Series of Functions. 6.1 Discussion: Branching Processes. 6.2 Uniform Convergence of a Sequence of Functions. 6.3 Uniform Convergence and Differentiation. 6.4 Series of Functions. 6.5 Power Series. 6.6 Taylor Series. 6.7 Epilogue. 7 The Riemann Integral. 7.1 Discussion: How Should Integration be Defined?. 7.2 The Definition of the Riemann Integral. 7.3 Integrating Functions with Discontinuities. 7.4 Properties of the Integral. 7.5 The Fundamental Theorem of Calculus. 7.6 Lebesgue's Criterion for Riemann Integrability. 7.7 Epilogue. 8 Additional Topics. 8.1 The Generalized Riemann Integral. 8.2 Metric Spaces and the Baire Category Theorem. 8.3 Fourier Series. 8.4 A Construction of R From Q.
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QA300 .A18 2001  Unknown 
17. Understanding analysis [2015]
 Abbott, Stephen, 1964 author.
 Second edition.  New York ; Heidelberg : Springer, [2015]
 Description
 Book — xii, 312 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 Preface. 1 The Real Numbers. 2 Sequences and Series. 3 Basic Topology of R. 4 Functional Limits and Continuity. 5 The Derivative. 6 Sequences and Series of Functions. 7 The Riemann Integral. 8 Additional Topics. Bibliography. Index.
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On reserve: Ask at circulation desk  
QA300 .A18 2015  Unknown 2hour loan 
MATH5601
 Course
 MATH5601  Proofs and Modern Mathematics
 Instructor(s)
 Dai, Irving Furusawa
 Abdalla, Elcio.
 2nd ed.  Singapore ; River Edge, NJ : World Scientific, c2001.
 Description
 Book — 832 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 Summary

 Free Fields
 The Thirring Model
 Determinants and Heat Kernels
 SelfInteracting Fermionic Models
 Nonlinear [sigma] Models: Classical Aspects
 Nonlinear [sigma] Models  Quantum Aspects
 Exact SMatrices of 2D Models
 The WessZuminoWitten Theory
 QED2: Operator Approach
 Quantum Chromodynamics
 QED2: Functional Approach
 The Finite Temperature Schwinger Model
 NonAbelian Chiral Gauge Theories
 Chiral Quantum Electrodynamics
 Conformally Invariant Field Theory
 Conformal Field Theory with Internal Symmetry
 2D Gravity and StringRelated Topics.
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QC174.45 .A37 2001  Unknown 
 AbdelHameed, Mohamed.
 Heidelberg ; New York : Springer, c2014.
 Description
 Book — xiv, 116 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 Preface. Notation and Terminology. Levy Processes and Their Characteristics. Degradation Processes. Storage Models: Control of Dams Using P^M_{\lambda, \tau} Policies. Appendix. Index.
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QA274.73 .A23 2014  Unknown 
 AbdelMalek, Karim.
 Amsterdam ; Boston : Elsevier/Academic Press, c2013.
 Description
 Book — xix, 275 p. : ill. ; 25 cm
 Summary

Simulate realistic human motion in a virtual world with an optimizationbased approach to motion prediction. With this approach, motion is governed by human performance measures, such as speed and energy, which act as objective functions to be optimized. Constraints on joint torques and angles are imposed quite easily. Predicting motion in this way allows one to use avatars to study how and why humans move the way they do, given specific scenarios. It also enables avatars to react to infinitely many scenarios with substantial autonomy. With this approach it is possible to predict dynamic motion without having to integrate equations of motion  rather than solving equations of motion, this approach solves for a continuous timedependent curve characterizing joint variables (also called joint profiles) for every degree of freedom. It introduces rigorous mathematical methods for digital human modelling and simulation. It focuses on understanding and representing spatial relationships (3D) of biomechanics. It develops an innovative optimizationbased approach to predicting human movement. It is extensively illustrated with 3D images of simulated human motion (full color in the ebook version).
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QP303 .A23 2013  Unknown 
21. Hopf algebras [1980]
 Hoppu daisū. English
 Abe, Eiichi, 1927
 Cambridge, [Eng] ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 1980.
 Description
 Book — xii, 284 p. ; 23 cm.
 Summary

 Preface
 Notation
 1. Modules and algebras
 2. Hopf algebras
 3. Hopf algebras and representations of groups
 4. Applications to algebraic groups
 5. Applications to field theory
 Appendix
 References
 Index.
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QA613.8 .A213  Unknown 
 Abe, Yukitaka, 1955
 Berlin ; New York : Springer, c2001.
 Description
 Book — viii, 133 p. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 The concept of toroidal groups: Irrationality and toroidal coordinates
 Toroidal subgroups and pseudoconvexity. Line bundles and cohomology: Line bundles on toroidal groups
 Comohology of toroidal groups. QuasiAbelian Varieties: Ample Riemann forms
 Characterisation of quasiAbelian varieties. Reduction and extension: Automorphic forms
 Extendable line bundles.
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Serials  
Shelved by Series title V.1759  Unknown 
23. Optical properties of solids [1972]
 Abelès, F.
 Amsterdam, NorthHolland Pub. Co.; New York, American Elsevier, 1972.
 Description
 Book — 1026 p. 23 cm.
 Online
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QC176.8 .O6 A23 1972  Unknown 
24. Biochemistry [1992]
 Abeles, Robert H.
 Boston : Jones and Bartlett, c1992.
 Description
 Book — xxii, 884 p. : ill. (some col.) ; 29 cm.
 Online
Science Library (Li and Ma)
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QP514.2 .A24 1992  Unknown 
25. Differential equations with Mathematica [1997]
 Abell, Martha L., 1962
 2nd ed.  San Diego : Academic Press, c1997.
 Description
 Book — xii, 807 p. : ill. ; 24 cm. + 1 computer laser optical disc (4 1/2 in.)
 Summary

 Introduction to Differential Equations. FirstOrder Ordinary Differential Equations. Applications of FirstOrder Ordinary Differential Equations. HigherOrder Differential Equations. Applications of HigherOrder Differential Equations. Ordinary Differential Equations with Nonconstant Coefficients. Laplace Transform Methods. Systems of Ordinary Differential Equations. Applications of Systems of Ordinary Differential Equations. Eigenvalue Problems and Fourier Series. Partial Differential Equations.
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QA371.5 .D37 A24 1997  Unknown 
26. Differential equations with Mathematica [1993]
 Abell, Martha L., 1962
 Boston : Academic Press, 1993.
 Description
 Book — 631 p.
Science Library (Li and Ma)
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QA371.5 .D37 A24 1993  Unknown 
27. Mathematica by example [2009]
 Abell, Martha L., 1962
 4th ed.  Amsterdam ; Boston : Academic Press/Elsevier, c2009.
 Description
 Book — xi, 564 p. : ill. ; 24 cm. + 1 CDROM (4 3/4 in.)
 Summary

"Mathematica by Example, 4e" is designed to introduce the Mathematica programming language to a wide audience. This is the ideal text for all scientific students, researchers, and programmers wishing to learn or deepen their understanding of Mathematica. The program is used to help professionals, researchers, scientists, students and instructors solve complex problems in a variety of fields, including biology, physics, and engineering. This title offers clear organization, complete topic coverage, and accessible exposition for novices. It is fully compatible with Mathematica 6.0. It offers new applications, exercises and examples from a variety of fields including biology, physics and engineering. It also includes a CDROM with all Mathematica input appearing in the book, useful to students so they do not have to type in code and commands.
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QA76.95 .A214 2009  Unknown 
28. Quantum mechanics [2004]
 Abers, Ernest S. (Ernest Stephen), 1936
 Upper Saddle River, N.J. : Pearson Education, c2004.
 Description
 Book — xv, 528 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 1. Classical Mechanics.
 2. Fundamentals of Quantum Mechanics.
 3. Stationary States.
 4. Symmetry Transformations on States.
 5. Symmetry Transformations on Operators.
 6. Interlude.
 7. Approximation Methods for Bound States.
 8. Potential Scattering.
 9. Transitions.
 10. Further Topics in Quantum Dynamics.
 11. The Quantized Electromagnetic Field.
 12. Relativistic Wave Equations.
 13. Identical Particles. Appendix A. Mathematical Tools. Appendix B. Rotation Matrices. Appendix C. SU
 3. Appendix D. References. Index.
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QC174.12 .A27 2004  Unknown 
 Abeyaratne, Rohan.
 Cambridge ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2006.
 Description
 Book — xv, 242 p. : ill. ; 27 cm.
 Summary

 Part I. Introduction: 1. What this monograph is about
 2. Some experiments
 3. Continuum mechanics
 4. Quasilinear systems
 5. Outline of monograph
 Part II. TwoWell Potentials, Governing Equations and Energetics: 1. Introduction
 2. Twophase nonlinearly elastic materials
 3. Field equations and jump conditions
 4. Energetics of motion, driving force and dissipation inequality
 Part III. Equilibrium Phase Mixtures and Quasistatic Processes: 1. Introduction
 2. Equilibrium states
 3. Variational theory of equilibrium mixtures of phases
 4. Quasistatic processes
 5. Nucleation and kinetics
 6. Constant elongation rate processes
 7. Hysteresis
 Part IV. ImpactInduced Transitions in TwoPhase Elastic Materials: 1. Introduction
 2. The impact problem for trilinear twophase materials
 3. Scaleinvariant solutions of the impact problem
 4. Nucleation and kinetics
 5. Comparison with experiment
 6. Other types of kinetic relations
 7. Related work
 Part V. MultipleWell Free Energy Potentials: 1. Introduction
 2. Helmholtz free energy potential
 3. Potential energy function and the effect of stress
 4. Example 1: the van der Waals fluid
 5. Example 2: twophase martensitic material with cubic and tetragonal phases
 Part VI. The Continuum Theory of Driving Force: 1. Introduction
 2. Balance laws, field equations and jump conditions
 3. The second law of thermodynamics and the driving force
 Part VII. Thermoelastic Materials: 1. Introduction
 2. The thermoelastic constitutive law
 3. Stability of a thermoelastic material
 4. A onedimensional special case: uniaxial strain
 Part VIII. Kinetics and Nucleation: 1. Introduction
 2. Nonequilibrium processes, thermodynamic fluxes and forces, kinetic relation
 3. Phenomenological examples of kinetic relations
 4. Micromechanicallybased examples of kinetic relations
 5. Nucleation
 Part IX. Models for TwoPhase Thermoelastic Materials in One Dimension: 1. Preliminaries
 2. Materials of MieGruneisen type
 3. Twophase MieGruneisen materials
 Part X. Quasistatic Hysteresis in TwoPhase Thermoelastic Tensile Bars: 1. Preliminaries
 2. Thermomechanical equilibrium states for a twophase material
 3. Quasistatic processes
 4. Trilinear thermoelastic material
 5. Stress cycles at constant temperature
 6. Temperature cycles at constant stress
 7. The shapememory cycle
 8. The experiments of Shaw and Kyriakides
 9. Slow thermomechanical processes
 Part XI. Dynamics of Phase Transitions in Uniaxially Strained Thermoelastic Solids: 1. Introduction
 2. Uniaxial strain in adiabatic thermoelasticity
 3. The impact problem
 Part XII. Statics: Geometric Compatibility: 1. Preliminaries
 2. Examples
 Part XIII. Dynamics: ImpactInduced Transition in a CuA1Nl Single Crystal: 1. Introduction
 2. Preliminaries
 3. Impact without phase transformation
 4. Impact with phase transformation
 5. Application to austeniteB1 martensite transformation in CuA1Nl
 Part XIV. Quasistatics: Kinetics of Martensitic Twinning: 1. Introduction
 2. The material and loading device
 3. Observations
 4. The model
 5. The energy of the system
 6. The effect of the transition layers: further observations
 7. The effect of the transition layers: further modeling
 8. Kinetics.
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QC175.16 .P5 A24 2006  Unknown 
 Abhyankar, Shreeram Shankar.
 Providence, R.I. : American Mathematical Society, 1990.
 Description
 Book — xiii, 295 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 Summary

 Rational and polynomial parametrizations Fractional linear transformations Cubic curves Cubic surfaces and general hypersurfaces Outline of the theory of plane curves Affine plane and projective plane Sphere with handles Functions and differentials on a curve Polynomials and power series Review of abstract algebra Some commutative algebra Hensel's lemma and Newton's theorem More about Newton's theorem Branches and valuations Divisors of functions and differentials Weierstrass preparation theorem Intersection multiplicity Resolution of singularities of plane curves Infinitely near singularities Parametrizing a quartic with three double points Characteristic pairs Criterion for one place and Jacobian problem Inversion formula and Jacobian problem Surfaces Hypersurfaces Resolution of singularities of algebraic surfaces Birational and polyrational transformations Valuations and birational correspondence Rational cylinders through a variety Resultants.
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QA3 .A4 NO.35  Unknown 
 Abhyankar, Shreeram Shankar.
 Princeton, N.J., Princeton University Press, 1959.
 Description
 Book — 96 p. 26 cm.
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Shelved by Series title NO.43  Unknown 
 Ablowitz, Mark J.
 Cambridge ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 1997.
 Description
 Book — xii, 647 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 Part I. 1. Complex numbers and elementary functions
 2. Analytic functions and integration
 3. Sequences, series and singularities of complex functions
 4. Residue calculus and applications of contour integration
 Part II. 5. Conformal mapping and applications
 6. Asymptotic evaluation of integrals
 7. RiemannHilbert problems
 Index.
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QA331.7 .A25 1997  Unknown 
 Ablowitz, Mark J.
 Philadelphia : SIAM, 1981.
 Description
 Book — x, 425 p., [2] p. of plates : ill. (some col.) ; 24 cm.
 Online
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QA927 .A34 1981  Available 
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QA927 .A34 1981  Unknown 
 Abonyi, Janos, 1974
 Basel, Switzerland ; Boston : Birkhäuser c2007.
 Description
 Book — xviii, 303 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 Classical fuzzy cluster analysis. Visualization of the clustering results. Clustering for fuzzy model identification. Fuzzy clustering for system identification. Fuzzy model based classifiers. Segmentation of multivariate timeseries.
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QA278 .A26 2007  Unknown 
35. Discovering wavelets [1999]
 Aboufadel, Edward, 1965
 New York : Wiley, c1999.
 Description
 Book — xii, 125 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 Wavelets, Fingerprints, and Image Processing. Wavelets and Orthogonal Decompositions. Multiresolutions, Cascades, and Filters. Sample Projects. Appendices. References. Index.
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QA403.3 .A34 1999  Unknown CHECKEDOUT 
 Abragam, A.
 New York : Dover Publications, 1970.
 Description
 Book — xiv, 911 p. : ill. ; 22 cm.
 Online
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QC762 .A2  Available 
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QC762 .A2  Unknown 
QC762 .A2  Unknown 
37. Nuclear magnetism : order and disorder [1982]
 Abragam, A.
 Oxford : Clarendon Press ; New York : Oxford University Press, 1982.
 Description
 Book — xix, 626 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Online
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QC762 .A28  Available 
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QC762 .A28  Unknown 
38. The principles of nuclear magnetism [1983]
 Abragam, A.
 Oxford ; New York : Oxford University Press, 1983.
 Description
 Book — xvi, 599 p., [13] p. of plates : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Online
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QC762 .A23 1983  Unknown 
39. Modelling 1H NMR spectra of organic compounds : theory, applications and NMR prediction software [2008]
 Abraham, R. J. (Raymond John), 1933
 Chichester, West Sussex, U.K. : Wiley, 2008.
 Description
 Book — xii, 380 p., [4] p. of plates : ill. (some col.) ; 25 cm. + 1 CD ROM (4 3/4 in.)
 Summary

 Preface.
 Chapter 1: Introduction to 1H NMR. 1.1 Historical background. 1.2 Basic Theory. 1.3 The 1H chemical shift. 1.3.1.Nuclear shielding, reference compounds, . 1.4. 1H Substituent chemical shifts (SCS). 1.4.1. Twobond effects (H.C.X), Shoolery's rules, . 1.4.2. Threebond effects (H.C.C.X). 1.4.3.1H SCS in olefins and aromatics. 1.5 Long range effects on 1H chemical shifts. 1.5.1. Steric (VanderWaals) shifts. 1.5.2. electric field and anisotropic shifts. 1.5.3. a electron effects, aromatic ring currents. 1.5.4. Hydrogen bonding shifts. 1.6.Tables of 1H Chemical Shifts of Common Cyclic Systems.
 Chapter 2: Interpretation of 1H NMR coupling patterns. 2.1 Fine Structure due to HH coupling. 2.2 The Analysis of NMR Spectra. 2.2.1. Nomenclature of the spin system, chemical and magnetic equivalence. 2.2.2. Two interacting nuclei, the AB spectrum. 2.2.3. Three interacting nuclei, the ABX spectrum. 2.2.4. Four interacting nuclei, the ABRX spectrum, the AA?XX? spectrum. 2.2.5. Iterative Computer Analysis, examples. 2.3. The Mechanism of SpinSpin Coupling. 2.3.1. Geminal HH Couplings. 2.3.2. Vicinal HH Couplings, CH:CH couplings, CH.CH couplings. 2.3.3. Abinitio calculations of couplings. 2.3.4. Longrange HH Couplings. 2.4. HF Couplings. 2.4.1. Geminal HF Couplings. 2.4.2. Vicinal HF Couplings, CH:CF couplings, CH.CF couplings. 2.4.3. Longrange HF Couplings.
 Chapter 3: Methods of Predicting 1H Chemical Shifts. 3.1. Quantum mechanical calculations of 1H Chemical shifts. 3.2. The Data Base Approach, the Hose code. 3.3. Semiempirical calculations, . 3.4. Theory of the CHARGE program, . 3.4.1 Through Bond Effects. 3.4.2 1H Chemical Shifts in Substituted Methanes and Ethanes. 3.4.3 Through Space Effects, steric, electric field, magnetic anisotropy. 3.4.4Hydrogen Bonding Shifts, abinitio calculations. 3.4.5 Aromatic Compounds, ring currents, aelectron densities.
 Chapter 4: Modelling 1H Chemical Shifts, Alkanes, Alkenes and Alkynes. 4.1. Alkanes. 4.1.1 H..H and C..H steric effects. 4.1.2 The methyl effect. 4.1.3 C.C Bond Anisotropy. 4.1.4 Observed vs Calculated Shifts. a) Acyclic alkanes. b) Cyclic Alkanes. c) Methyl Cycloalkanes. d) Androstane. e) Chemical Shift contributions in Cyclohexane. 4.2 Alkenes. 4.2.1.C=C Bond Anisotropy and Shielding. 4.2.2 Observed vs Calculated Shifts. a) Acyclic alkenes. b) Monocyclic alkenes. c) Aromatic alkenes. d) Norbornenes and bicyclooctenes. e) Pinenes. f) Conclusions. 4.3.Alkynes. 4.3.1.CethC Bond Anisotropy and Shielding. 4.3.2 Observed vs Calculated Shifts. 4.3.3. Acetylene SCS. 4.3.4. Contributions to Acetylene SCS. 4.3.5. Napthyl and Phenanthryl acetylenes. 4.4. Summary.
 Chapter 5: MODELLING 1H CHEMICAL SHIFTS, Aromatics. 5.1 Aromatic Hydrocarbons. 5.1.1. Ring currents, aelectron density, steric effects. 5.1.2. Observed vs Calculated Shifts. a) Condensed aromatics. b) Cyclophanes. c)Substituted Benzenes. 5.2. Heteroaromatics. 5.2.1. Theory and Application to Heteroaromatics. 5.2.2. Observed vs Calculated Shifts. a) Furans, thiophenes and pyrroles. b) Indoles, quinolines ans isoquinolines. c) Diazabenzenes and azoles. 5.2.3. Ring current and aelectron shifts. 5.3. Summary.
 Chapter 6: MODELLING 1H CHEMICAL SHIFTS, Mono valent Substituents. 6.1. Flourocompounds. 6.1.1. Electric field theory. 6.1.2. Fluoroalkanes. 6.1.3. Fluoroalkenes. 6.2. Steric, Anisotropic and Electric Field Effects in Chloro, bromo and Iodo SCS. 6.2.1. Aromatic halides. 6.2.2. Alkyl halides. 6.2.3. Contributions to Halo SCS in cyclohexanes. 6.2.4. Steric Coefficients for Halogens. 6.3. Hydroxy Compounds. 6.3.1 Alcohols and diols. 6.3.2Phenols. 6.4. Amines. 6.4.1 Observed vs Calculated Shifts. 6.5. Cyanides. 6.5.1 Observed vs Calculated Shifts. 6.5.2. Cyano SCS. 6.6. Nitro Compounds. 6.6.1. Observed vs Calculated Shifts. 6.6.2.Conformational Analysis. 6.7. Summary.
 Chapter 7: MODELLING 1H CHEMICAL SHIFTS, Divalent Substituents. 7.1. Aldehydes and Ketones. 7.1.1.Aliphatic aldehydes and ketones. a) Observed vs Calculated shifts. 7.1.2. Aromatic aldehydes and ketones. a). Ketoenol tautomerism in anthrone. 7.2. Esters. 7.2.1.Observed vs Calculated shifts. 7.3 Amides. 7.3.1.Aliphatic and cyclic amides. 7.3.2 Aromatic amides. 7.4. Ethers. 7.4.1.Oxygen SCS in ethers. 7.4.2.Observed vs Calculated Shifts. 7.5. Sulfoxides, sulfones, sulphites. 7.5.1.Observed vs Calculated Shifts. 7.6. Summary.
 Chapter 8: 1H CHEMICAL SHIFTS AND STRUCTURAL CHEMISTRY. 8.1. Electronic Structure Calculations. 8.1.1. Basis sets. 8.2. Molecular Mechanics Calculations. 8.2.1. Conformer generation. 8.3. Molecular Geometries and 1H Chemical Shifts. 8.3.1. Methyl anthracene9carboxylate. 8.3.2. Nformyl aniline. 8.3.3. Benzosuberone. 8.4. Rate Processes and NMR Spectra. 8.4.1. Theory. 8.4.2. Amide rotation. 8.4.3. Proton exchange equilibria. 8.4.4. Rotation about single bonds, ring inversion processes. 8.5. Solvent Effects. 8.5.1. Nonpolar compounds. 8.5.2. Polar Aprotic Compounds. 8.5.3. Protic Compounds. 8.5.4. Diols and Polyhydroxy Compounds. 8.5.5. Chemical Shift.Contributions. 8.6. Summary.
 Chapter 9: Strategies for 1H NMR prediction. 9.1. Calculating 1H NMR spectra. 9.1.1. Molecular Modelling, PCMODEL. 9.1.2. Calculating 1H chemical shifts and coupling constants, HNMRSPEC. 9.1.3. Displaying the calculated 1H spectrum, 1HPLOT. 9.1.4. Advanced use of HNMRSPECS. 9.1.5. Calculation/Iteration of 2nd order 1H spectra from specified delta's and J's. LAOCOON. 9.2. Automated spectral prediction, NMRPredict.
 Appendix 1. The observed vs calculated 1H NMR chemical shifts of ca 1000 spectra.
 Appendix 2. The observed vs calculated 1H NMR chemical shifts of 113 Substituted Benzenes.
 Appendix 3. The observed vs calculated 1H NMR chemical shifts of 65 Substituted Pyridines.
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QD96 .P7 A27 2008  Unknown 
40. Foundations of mechanics [1978]
 Abraham, Ralph.
 2d ed., rev., enl., and reset.  Reading, Mass. : W. A. Benjamin, 1978.
 Description
 Book — xxii, 806 p. : ill., ports. ; 24 cm.
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QA805 .A2 1978  Available 
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QA805 .A2 1978  Unknown 
41. Manifolds, tensor analysis, and applications [1988]
 Abraham, Ralph.
 2nd ed.  New York : SpringerVerlag, c1988.
 Description
 Book — 654 p. ; ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 Preface * Background Notation *
 Chapter 1 Topology *
 Chapter 2 Banach Spaces and Differential Calculus *
 Chapter 3 Manifolds and Vector Bundles *
 Chapter 4 Vector Fields and Dynamical Systems *
 Chapter 5 Tensors *
 Chapter 6 Differential Forms *
 Chapter 7 Integration on Manifolds *
 Chapter 8 Applications * References * Index * Supplementary Chapters * S1 Lie Groups * S2 Introduction to Differential Topology * S3 Topics in Riemannian Geometry.
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 1 Topology. 1.1 Topological Spaces. 1.2 Metric Spaces. 1.3 Continuity. 1.4 Subspaces, Products, and Quotients. 1.5 Compactness. 1.6 Connectedness. 1.7 Baire Spaces. 2 Banach Spaces and Differential Calculus. 2.1 Banach Spaces. 2.2 Linear and Multilinear Mappings. 2.3 The Derivative. 2.4 Properties of the Derivative. 2.5 The Inverse and Implicit Function Theorems. 3 Manifolds and Vector Bundles. 3.1 Manifolds. 3.2 Submanifolds, Products, and Mappings. 3.3 The Tangent Bundle. 3.4 Vector Bundles. 3.5 Submersions, Immersions and Transversality. 4 Vector Fields and Dynamical Systems. 4.1 Vector Fields and Flows. 4.2 Vector Fields as Differential Operators. 4.3 An Introduction to Dynamical Systems. 4.4 Frobenius' Theorem and Foliations. 5 Tensors. 5.1 Tensors in Linear Spaces. 5.2 Tensor Bundles and Tensor Fields. 5.3 The Lie Derivative: Algebraic Approach. 5.4 The Lie Derivative: Dynamic Approach. 5.5 Partitions of Unity. 6 Differential Forms.
 6. I Exterior Algebra. 6.2 Determinants, Volumes, and the Hodge Star Operator. 6.3 Differential Forms. 6.4 The Exterior Derivative, Interior Product, and Lie Derivative. 6.5 Orientation, Volume Elements, and the Codifferential. 7 Integration on Manifolds. 7.1 The Definition of the Integral. 7.2 Stokes' Theorem. 7.3 The Classical Theorems of Green, Gauss, and Stokes. 7.4 Induced Flows on Function Spaces and Ergodicity. 7.5 Introduction to HodgedeRham Theory and Topological Applications of Differential Forms. 8 Applications. 8.1 Hamiltonian Mechanics. 8.2 Fluid Mechanics. 8.3 Electromagnetism. 8.3 The LiePoisson Bracket in Continuum Mechanics and Plasma Physics. 8.4 Constraints and Control. References.
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The purpose of this book is to provide core material in nonlinear analysis for mathematicians, physicists, engineers, and mathematical biologists. The main goal is to provide a working knowledge of manifolds, dynamical systems, tensors, and differential forms. Some applications to Hamiltonian mechanics, fluid me chanics, electromagnetism, plasma dynamics and control thcory arc given in Chapter 8, using both invariant and index notation. The current edition of the book does not deal with Riemannian geometry in much detail, and it does not treat Lie groups, principal bundles, or Morse theory. Some of this is planned for a subsequent edition. Meanwhile, the authors will make available to interested readers supplementary chapters on Lie Groups and Differential Topology and invite comments on the book's contents and development. Throughout the text supplementary topics are given, marked with the symbols ~ and {l:; J. This device enables the reader to skip various topics without disturbing the main flow of the text. Some of these provide additional background material intended for completeness, to minimize the necessity of consulting too many outside references. We treat finite and infinitedimensional manifolds simultaneously. This is partly for efficiency of exposition. Without advanced applications, using manifolds of mappings, the study of infinitedimensional manifolds can be hard to motivate.
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QA614 .A28 1988  Unknown 
 Abrahams, Marc.
 Oxford : Oneworld, 2012.
 Description
 Book — ix, 299 p. : ill. ; 22 cm.
 Summary

Marc Abrahams, the founder of the Ig Nobel Prizes, offers an addictive, wryly funny expose of the oddest, most imaginative, and just plain improbable research from around the globe. He looks into why books on ethics are more likely to get stolen, the best way to slice a ham sandwich (mathematically), and what time of month generates highertips for Vegas lap dancers. Abrahams' tour through these unlikeliest investigations of animals, plants, and minerals (including humans) willfirst make you laugh, then make you think about the world in a new way.
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Q162 .A27 2012  Unknown 
43. This is improbable too : synchronized cows, speedy brain extractors, and more WTF research [2014]
 Abrahams, Marc, author.
 London, England : Oneworld, 2014.
 Description
 Book — xi, 317 pages : ill. ; 20 cm
 Summary

The mind behind the infamous Ig Nobel Prizes presents an addictive collection of improbable research all about us  and you Marc Abrahams collects the odd, the imaginative and the brilliantly improbable. Here he turns to research on the ins and outs of the very improbable evolutionary innovation that is the human body (brain included): * What's the best way to get a monkey to floss regularly? * How much dandruff do Pakistani soldiers have? * If you add an extra henchman to your bankrobbing gang, how much more money will you 'earn'? * How many dimples will be found on the cheeks of 28,282 Greek children? * Who is the Einstein of pork carcasses?
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Q173 .A187 2014  Unknown 
44. Statistical theory : a concise introduction [2013]
 Abramovich, Felix.
 Boca Raton, Florida : CRC Press, [2013]
 Description
 Book — xv, 224 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 Introduction Preamble Likelihood Sufficiency Minimal sufficiency Completeness Exponential family of distributions
 Point Estimation Introduction Maximum likelihood estimation Method of moments Method of least squares Goodnessofestimation. Mean squared error. Unbiased estimation
 Confidence Intervals, Bounds, and Regions Introduction Quoting the estimation error Confidence intervals Confidence bounds Confidence regions
 Hypothesis Testing Introduction Simple hypotheses Composite hypotheses Hypothesis testing and confidence intervals Sequential testing
 Asymptotic Analysis Introduction Convergence and consistency in MSE Convergence and consistency in probability Convergence in distribution The central limit theorem Asymptotically normal consistency Asymptotic confidence intervals Asymptotic normality of the MLE Multiparameter case Asymptotic distribution of the GLRT. Wilks' theorem.
 Bayesian Inference Introduction Choice of priors Point estimation Interval estimation. Credible sets. Hypothesis testing
 Elements of Statistical Decision Theory Introduction and notations Risk function and admissibility Minimax risk and minimax rules Bayes risk and Bayes rules Posterior expected loss and Bayes actions Admissibility and minimaxity of Bayes rules
 Linear Models Introduction Definition and examples Estimation of regression coefficients Residuals. Estimation of the variance. Examples Goodnessoffit. Multiple correlation coefficient. Confidence intervals and regions for the coefficients Hypothesis testing in linear models Predictions Analysis of variance
 Appendix A: Probabilistic Review Appendix B: Solutions of Selected Exercises
 Index
 Exercises appear at the end of each chapter.
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QA276 .A23 2013  Unknown 
 Abramovich, Y. A. (Yuri A.)
 Providence, RI : American Mathematical Society, 1999.
 Description
 Book — viii, 164 p. ; 26 cm.
 Summary

 Setting forth the problems Some history Synopsis of the main results Preliminaries The McPolinWickstead and Huijsmansde PagterKoldunov Theorems revisited dbases Band preserving operators and bandprojections Central operators and Problems A and B Rangedomain exchange in the Huijsmansde PagterKoldunov Theorem dsplitting number of disjointness preserving operators Essentially onedimensional and discrete vector lattices Essentially constant functions and operators on $C[0,1]$ Counterexamples Dedekind complete vector lattices and Problems A and B Generalizations to $(r_u)$complete vector lattices Open problems References Index.
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Shelved by Series title NO.679  Unknown 
46. An invitation to operator theory [2002]
 Abramovich, Y. A. (Yuri A.)
 Providence, R.I. : American Mathematical Society, c2002.
 Description
 Book — xiv, 530 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 Summary

 Odds and ends Basic operator theory Operators on $AL$ and $AM$spaces Special classes of operators Integral operators Spectral properties Some special spectra Positive matrices Irreducible operators Invariant subspaces The Daugavet equation Bibliography Index.
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QA329 .A25 2002  Unknown 
47. Pyridine and its derivatives: supplement [1973]
 Abramovitch, R. A., 1930
 New York, Wiley [1973]
 Description
 Book — 4 v. illus. 23cm.
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QD401 .P996 1973 PT.1  Unknown 
QD401 .P996 1973 PT.2  Unknown 
QD401 .P996 1973 PT.3  Unknown 
QD401 .P996 1973 PT.4  Unknown 
 Abramowitz, Milton, 19151958.
 New York, Dover Publications [1965]
 Description
 Book — xiv, 1046 p. illus. 27 cm.
 Online
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QA331 .A2 1965  Unknown 
49. Leavitt Path Algebras [2017]
 Abrams, Gene, 1955 author.
 London : Springer, [2017]
 Description
 Book — xiii, 287 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm.
 Summary

 1 The basics of Leavitt path algebras: motivations, definitions and examples. 2 Twosided ideals. 3 Idempotents, and finitely generated projective modules. 4 General ringtheoretic results. 5 Graph C*algebras, and their relationship to Leavitt path algebras. 6 Ktheory. 7 Generalizations, applications, and current lines of research. References. Index.
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Shelved by Series title V.2191  Unknown 
50. Flora of Los Angeles and vicinity [1904]
 Abrams, Le Roy, 18741956.
 Stanford University, Cal., Stanford University Press, 1904.
 Description
 Book — xi, 474 p., 1 . 21 cm.
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581.9794 .A158  Available 
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QK149 .A16  Unknown 
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3.2 A161  Inlibrary use 