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eBook Applied combinatorics ePub

eBook Applied combinatorics ePub

by Alan Tucker

  • ISBN: 047104766X
  • Category: Mathematics
  • Subcategory: Math Science
  • Author: Alan Tucker
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Wiley; y First edition edition (1980)
  • Pages: 385
  • ePub book: 1774 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1138 kb
  • Other: doc lit txt docx
  • Rating: 4.6
  • Votes: 473

Description

Applied Combinatorics, Tucker, 6t. df. 498 Pages · 2011 · . 1 MB · 5,731 Downloads ·English. Applied combinatorics, Alan Tucker.

Applied Combinatorics, Tucker, 6t. Be who you needed when you were younger. 6th ed. p. cm. Includes bibliographical references 978047.

Alan Tucker is Deputy Department Chair and Undergraduate Program Director in the Department of Applied Mathematics and Statistics at SUNY Stony Brook. Hardcover: 496 pages.

APPLIED COMBINATORICS By Alan Tucker - Hardcover Mint Condition. It also stresses the systematic analysis of different possibilities, exploration of the logical structure of a problem, and ingenuity. Combinatorical reasoning underlies all analysis of computer systems.

Applied combinatorics. Explains how to reason and model combinatorially. Enables students to develop proficiency in fundamental discrete math problem solving in the manner that a calculus textbook develops competence in basic analysis problem solving

Applied combinatorics. Enables students to develop proficiency in fundamental discrete math problem solving in the manner that a calculus textbook develops competence in basic analysis problem solving. Stresses the systematic analysis of different possibilities, exploration of the logical structure of a problem and ingenuity. Download (djvu, . 0 Mb) Donate Read.

This is a revision of a one-semester survey of combinatorial analysis and graph theory, designed for mathematics and computer science majors. Combinatorics is one of those subjects that you get good at by doing lots of problems (to build creative muscle). See, there's a book called "Combinatorcs Through Guided Discovery" by Kenneth Bogart. Basically, the author attempts to have the reader discover combinatorics through first principles. My combinatorics professor used that book for our combinatorics class.

Alan Curtiss Tucker is an American mathematician. He has had four children, Katie, Lisa, Edward, and James. Tucker is the son of mathematician Albert W. Tucker.

Part one: graph theory. Chapter 1: elements of graph theory. ALAN TUCKER SUNY Stony Brook. John Wiley & Sons, Inc. iii. P1: FCH/FYX Frontmatter. The idea for this book is traceable to a combinatorics course taught by George Dantzig and George Polya at Stanford in 1969, a course for which I was the grader. P2: FCH/FYX WB00623-Tucker.

Comments

Rit Rit
The book has a bunch of typos throughout it, with a section at the end with hints because many of the problems weren't explained well enough to just complete with prior knowledge.
Kahavor Kahavor
I am a math grad student taking graph theory this semester. As a math major, I understand that one should have the ability to "fill in the holes". You can overdo anything, however. This book is ruined by its lack of examples. Also, it is like the author is in a hurry when he is talking about key ideas. Definitions are often stated in a rushed way that confuses me. Yet, he rambles on when discussing less relevant things. In short, this is a very hard text to read. Easy exercises seem hard because little foundation has been laid. I only paid $17 for this book on amazon. I could not imagine paying $100 for it.

I will admit that this book is a good source for exercises. Also, the proofs are fairly readable, provided you can grasp the "under-explained" key concepts that are less than readable.
Zahisan Zahisan
it was prompt and in the condition stated.
Those were my expectations, so good job.
Hugighma Hugighma
The book covers the fundamentals of graph theory and combinatorics (enumeration) and is designed for first courses for undergraduates.
The material is presented in a clear, friendly manner. The sections are short and specific and the emphasis is on problem-solving. Many examples are provided and constitute the majority of the book's volume. Each section ends with 20-30 exercises with answers (not full solutions) at the end of the book.
The book is excellent for computer science and applied math majors looking for a clear, application-based introduction to combinatorics and graph theory. It is also excellent for self-study.
The book's main flaw is that the proofs are not rigorous and are sometimes more intuitive than mathematical. For pure math students looking to explore graph theory and combinatorics in a more rigorous manner, other books (e.g. Diestel, "Graph Theory") will serve that purpose better.
GYBYXOH GYBYXOH
There have been wonderfully written reviews of this book, but since this is really an excellent textbook, I am urged to praise again. Fully recommended.
This book is easily and clearly written; covers almost every important basic concept and technic in graph theory and enumerative combinatorics, with neatly selected and wonderfully organised exercises.
And I highly suggest the author give the references to those last exercises in every section, since each of them does lead into a theory.