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4434FUNCTIONS DEFINED BY IMPROPER INTEGRALS
http://www.merlot.org/merlot/viewMaterial.htm?id=826915
'This is a supplement to the author’s Introduction to Real Analysis. It has been judged to meet the evaluation criteria set by the Editorial Board of the American Institute of Mathematics in connection with the Institute’s Open Textbook Initiative. It may be copied, modiﬁed, redistributed, translated, and built upon subject to the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License. A complete instructor’s solution manual is available by email to wtrench@trinity.edu, subject to veriﬁcation of the requestor’s faculty status.'Introduction to Real Analysis: http://www.merlot.org/merlot/viewMaterial.htm?id=516759 NOTE: This book meets the evaluation criteria set by the Editorial Board of the American Institute of Mathematics in connection with the Institute's Open Textbook Initiative. http://www.aimath.org/textbooks/Introduction To Real Analysis
http://www.merlot.org/merlot/viewMaterial.htm?id=516759
״This is a text for a two-term course in introductory real analysis for junior or senior mathematics majors and science students with a serious interest in mathematics. Prospective educators or mathematically gifted high school students can also benefit from the mathematical maturity that can be gained from an introductory real analysis course. The book is designed to fill the gaps left in the development of calculus as it is usually presented in an elementary course, and to provide the background required for insight into more advanced courses in pure and applied mathematics. The standard elementary calculus sequence is the only specific prerequisite for Chapters 1–5, which deal with real-valued functions. (However, other analysis oriented courses, such as elementary differential equation, also provide useful preparatory experience.) Chapters 6 and 7 require a working knowledge of determinants, matrices and linear transformations, typically available from a first course in linear algebra. Chapter 8 is accessible after completion of Chapters 1–5.״NOTE: This book meets the evaluation criteria set by the Editorial Board of the American Institute of Mathematics in connection with the Institute's Open Textbook Initiative. http://www.aimath.org/textbooks/The Method of Lagrange Multipliers
http://www.merlot.org/merlot/viewMaterial.htm?id=826948
This is a supplement to the author’s Introduction to Real Analysis. It has been judged to meet the evaluation criteria set by the Editorial Board of the American Institute of Mathematics in connection with the Institute’s Open Textbook Initiative. It may be copied, modiﬁed, redistributed, translated, and built upon subject to the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License. A complete instructor’s solution manual is available by email to wtrench@trinity.edu, subject to veriﬁcation of the requestor’s faculty status.Introduction to Real Analysis: http://www.merlot.org/merlot/viewMaterial.htm?id=516759 Theory of functions of a real variable
http://www.merlot.org/merlot/viewMaterial.htm?id=518988
AccoI have taught the beginning graduate course in real variables and functional analysis three times in the last five years, and this book is the result. The course assumes that the student has seen the basics of real variable theory and point set topology. The elements of the topology of metrics spaces are presented (in the nature of a rapid review) in Chapter I. The course itself consists of two parts: 1) measure theory and integration, and 2) Hilbert space theory, especially the spectral theorem and its applications. In Chapter II I do the basics of Hilbert space theory, i.e. what I can do without measure theory or the Lebesgue integral. The hero here (and perhaps for the first half of the course) is the Riesz representation theorem. Included is the spectral theorem for compact self-adjoint operators and applications of this theorem to elliptic partial di erential equations. Chapter III is a rapid presentation of the basics about the Fourier transform. Chapter IV is concerned with measure theory.״rding to the author, "