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140122  eng 
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a 9781461245803

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a Sirovich, Lawrence

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a Introduction to Applied Mathematics
h Elektronische Ressource
c by Lawrence Sirovich

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a 1st ed. 1988

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a New York, NY
b Springer New York
c 1988, 1988

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a XII, 370 p
b online resource

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a Contents: Complex Numbers  Convergence and Limit  Differentiation and Integration  Discrete Linear Systems  Fourier Series and Applications  Spaces of Functions  Partial Differential Equations  The Fourier and Laplace Transforms  Partial Differential Equations (Continued)  References  Index

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a Chemometrics

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a Math. Applications in Chemistry

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a Computational intelligence

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a Biomathematics

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a Computational Intelligence

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a Mathematical and Computational Biology

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a Mathematical physics

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a Theoretical, Mathematical and Computational Physics

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a SpringerLink (Online service)

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7 
a eng
2 ISO 6392

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b SBA
a Springer Book Archives 2004

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a Texts in Applied Mathematics

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u https://doi.org/10.1007/9781461245803?nosfx=y
x Verlag
3 Volltext

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a 530.1

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a From the Preface: "The material in this book is based on notes for a course which I gave several times at Brown University. The target of the course was juniors and seniors majoring in applied mathematics, engineering and other sciences. My basic goal in the course was to teach standard methods, or what I regard as a basic "bag of tricks". In my opinion the material contained here, for the most part, does not depart widely from traditional subject matter. One such departure is the discussion of discrete linear systems. Besides being interesting in its own right, this topic is included because the treatment of such systems leads naturally to the use of discrete Fourier series, discrete Fourier transforms, and their extension, the Ztransform. On making the transition to continuous systems we derive their continuous analogues, viz., Fourier series, Fourier transforms, Fourier integrals and Laplace transforms. A main advantage to the approach taken is that a wide variety of techniques are seen to result from one or two very simple but central ideas. Above all, this course is intended as being one which gives the student a "cando" frame of mind about mathematics. Students should be given confidence in using mathematics and not be made fearful of it. I have, therefore, forgone the theoremproof format for a more informal style. Finally, a concerted effort was made to present an assortment of examples from diverse applications with the hope of attracting the interest of the student, and an equally dedicated effort was made to be kind to the reader."
