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Under mathematics come a number of different branches, of which one is algebra. You need to learn mathematics from all aspects to order to shine in your field of practice. Let's say you want to become an engineer, actuary, or an architect maybe? You need to have a tight grip on math for which you need to learn algebra like the back of your hand.
If you want to learn how to solve algebra problems faster with less effort, then get How To Do Algebra. In this step-by-step guide, you will discover tips, techniques, and strategies on how to become better at algebra from an algebra teacher's perspective.
Bertrand Russell wrote that mathematics can exalt "as surely as poetry". This is especially true of one equation: ei(pi) + 1 = 0, the brainchild of Leonhard Euler, the Mozart of mathematics. More than two centuries after Euler's death, it is still regarded as a conceptual diamond of unsurpassed beauty. Called Euler's identity, or God's equation, it includes just five numbers but represents an astonishing revelation of hidden connections.
Whether you are a student struggling to fulfill a math or science requirement, or you are embarking on a career change that requires a higher level of math competency, A Mind for Numbers offers the tools you need to get a better grasp of that intimidating but inescapable field. Engineering professor Barbara Oakley knows firsthand how it feels to struggle with math. She flunked her way through high school math and science courses, before enlisting in the army immediately after graduation.
Clear answers are given to important questions in both theoretical and applied logic. The writing is cogent and straightforward.
Java is one of the simpler programming languages to use because you are not going to need to have several windows open just to create one line of code. Instead, everything is going to be located in one window for you. Java is similar to Python, so if you have any experience with Python, you are going to find that Java is going to be a breeze for you to learn.
Under mathematics come a number of different branches, of which one is algebra. You need to learn mathematics from all aspects to order to shine in your field of practice. Let's say you want to become an engineer, actuary, or an architect maybe? You need to have a tight grip on math for which you need to learn algebra like the back of your hand.
If you want to learn how to solve algebra problems faster with less effort, then get How To Do Algebra. In this step-by-step guide, you will discover tips, techniques, and strategies on how to become better at algebra from an algebra teacher's perspective.
Bertrand Russell wrote that mathematics can exalt "as surely as poetry". This is especially true of one equation: ei(pi) + 1 = 0, the brainchild of Leonhard Euler, the Mozart of mathematics. More than two centuries after Euler's death, it is still regarded as a conceptual diamond of unsurpassed beauty. Called Euler's identity, or God's equation, it includes just five numbers but represents an astonishing revelation of hidden connections.
Whether you are a student struggling to fulfill a math or science requirement, or you are embarking on a career change that requires a higher level of math competency, A Mind for Numbers offers the tools you need to get a better grasp of that intimidating but inescapable field. Engineering professor Barbara Oakley knows firsthand how it feels to struggle with math. She flunked her way through high school math and science courses, before enlisting in the army immediately after graduation.
Clear answers are given to important questions in both theoretical and applied logic. The writing is cogent and straightforward.
Java is one of the simpler programming languages to use because you are not going to need to have several windows open just to create one line of code. Instead, everything is going to be located in one window for you. Java is similar to Python, so if you have any experience with Python, you are going to find that Java is going to be a breeze for you to learn.
Were it not for the calculus, mathematicians would have no way to describe the acceleration of a motorcycle or the effect of gravity on thrown balls and distant planets, or to prove that a man could cross a room and eventually touch the opposite wall. Just how calculus makes these things possible and in doing so finds a correspondence between real numbers and the real world is the subject of this dazzling book by a writer of extraordinary clarity and stylistic brio.
Max Tegmark leads us on an astonishing journey through past, present and future, and through the physics, astronomy, and mathematics that are the foundation of his work, most particularly his hypothesis that our physical reality is a mathematical structure and his theory of the ultimate multiverse. In a dazzling combination of both popular and groundbreaking science, he not only helps us grasp his often mind-boggling theories, but he also shares with us some of the often surprising triumphs and disappointments that have shaped his life as a scientist.
In this master's thesis, Dr. Lisa A. Johnson Q.M.E. examines the impact of three reasoning skills -- number sense, structure sense, and abstract reasoning -- on algebra and geometry. The study concentrates its efforts on data compiled from more than twenty researchers in this area, an extensive annotated bibliography, and work done at fictitiously named Union High School, real school classes consisting of 48 math students and eight math teachers.
Algebra, Trigonometry, and Statistics helps in explaining different theorems and formulas within the three branches of mathematics. Use this guide in helping one better understand the properties and rules within algebra, trigonometry, and statistics.
Logic is often perceived as having little to do with the rest of philosophy, and even less to do with real life. In this lively and accessible introduction, Graham Priest shows how wrong this conception is. He explores the philosophical roots of the subject, explaining how modern formal logic deals with issues ranging from the existence of God and the reality of time to paradoxes of probability and decision theory. Along the way, the basics of formal logic are explained in simple, non-technical terms, showing that logic is a powerful and exciting part of modern philosophy.
In Calculating the Cosmos, Ian Stewart presents an exhilarating guide to the cosmos, from our solar system to the entire universe. He describes the architecture of space and time, dark matter and dark energy, how galaxies form, why stars implode, how everything began, and how it's all going to end. He considers parallel universes, the fine-tuning of the cosmos for life, what forms extraterrestrial life might take, and the likelihood of life on Earth being snuffed out by an asteroid.
The 101 most important principles of formal logic are stated and illustrated. The basic principles of set-theory and formal arithmetic are also stated.
With this exciting and historically rich six-lecture course, experience for yourself the drama of this dynamic year in medieval history, centered on the landmark Norman Conquest. Taking you from the shores of Scandinavia and France to the battlefields of the English countryside, these lectures will plunge you into a world of fierce Viking warriors, powerful noble families, politically charged marriages, tense succession crises, epic military invasions, and much more.
Richard Bandler - the world-renowned co-creator of NLP who has helped millions around the world change their lives for the better - has teamed up with Italian NLP Master Trainer Alessio and co-founder of the Irish Institute of NLP Owen, to craft a simple yet engaging story of one man’s personal change and discovery, to help listeners understand the remarkable principles of NLP. Inspiring and easy to listen to, this fable recreates the experience of being at a workshop with Bandler.
The basic precepts of the discipline of analytic philosophy are covered both briskly and thoroughly. Special attention is paid to the philosophy of language and to relation of logical consequence.
All our lives are constrained by limited space and time, limits that give rise to a particular set of problems. What should we do, or leave undone, in a day or a lifetime? How much messiness should we accept? What balance of new activities and familiar favorites is the most fulfilling? These may seem like uniquely human quandaries, but they are not: computers, too, face the same constraints, so computer scientists have been grappling with their version of such problems for decades.
This work gives clear rigorous answers to the fundamental questions of epistemology, these being: What is knowledge? How does declarative knowledge differ from procedural knowledge? How does intuitive knowledge differ from discursive knowledge? How does scientific knowledge differ from non-scientific knowledge? What is the difference between discovery and justification? And much more.
The theorems of the propositional calculus and the predicate calculus are stated, and the analogous principles of Boolean Algebra are identified. Also, the primary principles of modal logic are stated, and a procedure is described for identifying their Boolean analogues.
This was really great. I appreciate the library of logic related audiobooks this author has created. He could probably use a condenser mic. Looking forward to more audio books by this author.
2 of 2 people found this review helpful
What did you love best about Boolean Algebra as the Basis of Mathematical Logic?
it was clear and straightforward
What did you like best about this story?
it was focused
What does J.-M. Kuczynski bring to the story that you wouldn’t experience if you just read the book?
focus and intensity
If you could give Boolean Algebra as the Basis of Mathematical Logic a new subtitle, what would it be?
part 1
Any additional comments?
sound editing not so great