94 vistas

Cargado por Aakash Verma

Course Details

- Comparison of Numerical Techniques for Integration of Stiff Ordinary Differential Equations Arising in Combustion Chemistry
- Non Homogeneous Equations-Method of Undetermined Coefficients
- Group Theroy
- 1710__04217
- M
- Geometry 3
- 0604012
- 1
- Chapter 1
- Integral
- Lecture Handout Chapter 1 de (Revised 2017)
- Basic Definitions and Properties of Groups.pdf
- Discrete Maths-Orientation SH 2019
- 2030-4035-1-SM
- Stelow
- Notes on Interval-Valued Hesitant Fuzzy Soft Topological Space.
- Some Uniqueness Results for Hyper-leibniz,
- Mws Gen Ode Ppt Euler.ppt
- Lecture 4
- Chap5 Parabolic Eqn

Está en la página 1de 15

1

Course code

MTH310

Course Title

Group Theory

Credits

Course Coordinator

Ronnie Sebastian

Nature of Course

Pre requisites

None

Objectives

to major in any area of science. Of course, it is indispensable for those

wanting to major in mathematics or physics. At the end of this course, one

should be familiar with what a group is, the basic constructions, something

about the structure of some groups and with group actions.

Course contents

Applications - 15 lectures

Tutorials - 16

Evaluation

/assessment

2. Mid-sem examination-30%

3. Quiz- 40%

There will be a quiz every week.

10

Suggested readings

Text Book(s)

1. Topics in Algebra - I.N. Herstein, Wiley publications.

2. Algebra M. Artin, Prentice Hall publications.

3. Abstract Algebra D.S. Dummit and R.M. Foote, Wiley publications.

Course code

MTH 311

Course Title

Analysis

Credits

participating faculty(if

any)

Nature of Course

(Please mark or tick

the appropriate one)

Pre requisites

None

of students for whom

useful, outcome etc)

the concepts of limit, continuity and differentiability and to able to prove basic

classical theorems.

6

7

This course is a prerequisite for the advanced courses in analysis, topology and

applicable math streams. It is also recommended for students pursuing

theoretical Physics.

8

Course contents

(details of topics

/sections with no. of

lectures for each)

10

Real numbers, l.u.b propert, sequences and series, tests for convergence;

functions on R, continuous functions, IVT, Heine Borel Theorem, differentability

on R^n, total derivative, Implicit Function theorem, Riemann Integration,

Uniform convergence, Weierstrass M-test, Introduction to Power Series.

(*Detailed syllabus can be seen in the Math guide book for fall)

Evaluation

/assessment

(evaluation

components with

weightage, Pl keep

equal weightage for

end sem and mid sem

exams)

Suggested readings

(with full list of

authors, publisher,

year, edn etc.)

b. Mid-sem examination- 30%

c. Presentation-20%

d. Assignments- 20%

Text Book(s)

1. Principles of Mathematical Analysis: W. Rudin(1976) Tata McGraw Hill

2. Mathematical Analysis: T M Apostol(1974) Addison-Wesley

3. Methods of real Analysis: Goldberg

Course code

MTH 314

Course Title

Statistics

Credits

Course Coordinator

Uttara Naik-Nimbalkar

Nature of Course

Pre requisites

Objectives (goals,

type of students for

whom useful,

outcome etc)

Course contents

development and application of various techniques that are useful in

drawing conclusions about a population based on information obtained

from a sample.

It is useful for a student wishing to pursue advanced mathematical

statistics as well as for a student wishing to analyze commonly collected

experimental data in a scientific manner.

Reduction of data, sufficient statistics, minimal sufficient statistics,

Neyman factorization theorem, complete statistics, exponential families.

Ancillary

statistics,

Basus

theorem.

(7L + 2T)

Estimation of real and vector parameters. Method of moments and

maximum likelihood, Bayes estimation. Methods of evaluating

estimators. Cramer-Rao Inequality, Fisher Information, Rao-Blackwell

theorem, LehmannScheffe theorem.

(8 L + 2T)

Testing of hypotheses, likelihood Ratio tests, Bayesian tests, error

probabilities, P-values, power function, most powerful tests, Neyman-Pearson lemma, uniformly most powerful tests (UMP), monotone

likelihood rat

(8L + 2T)

(details of topics

/sections with no.

of lectures for each)

confidence

intervals and

its

relation

with

UMP

tests.

(5L + 1T) One and two way analysis of variance, Fstatistics and their null

distributions.

(4L +1T)

9

10

Evaluation

/assessment

(evaluation

components with

weightage, Pl keep

equal weightage for

end sem and mid

sem exams)

Suggested readings

(with full list of

authors, publisher,

year, edn etc.)

Course code

a.

b.

c.

d.

35%

30%

15%

20%

Text Book(s)

1. Statistical Inference: George Casella & R. L. Berger,

Duxbury, Cengage Learning, edn. 2, 2002.

2. All of Statistics, A Concise Course in Statistical

Inference: Larry Wasserman, Springer texts in

Statistics, 2004.

MTH 318

Course Title

Combinatorics

Credits

Course Coordinator

& participating

faculty(if any)

Kaneenika Sinha

Nature of Course

L- lectures alone

the appropriate

one)

6

Pre requisites

None

Objectives (goals,

type of students for

whom useful,

outcome etc)

enumeration and arrangement principles, which have applications, not

only in Mathematics, but also in Information Theory, Computer Sciences,

Biological Sciences and Physical Sciences.

Course contents

(details of topics

/sections with no.

of lectures for each)

Fibonacci numbers): 10 lectures

coefficients,

derangements,

Stirling Numbers of First and Second Kind): 7 lectures

3. Polya Theory (7 lectures)

4. Block Designs (12 lectures)

10

Evaluation

/assessment

(evaluation

components with

weightage, Pl keep

equal weightage for

end sem and mid

sem exams)

Suggested readings

e.

f.

g.

h.

i.

Mid-sem examination- 30%

Quiz- 40 % (4 quizzes at 10% each)

Project work/term paperAssignments-

authors, publisher,

year, edn etc.)

Cioaba and M. Ram Murty), TRIM series Vol. 55, Hindustan Book

Agency

Text Book(s)

Course code

MTH 322

Course Title

Credits

Course coordinator

Supriya Pisolkar

Nature of Course

Pre requisites

Set theory is a must. Some familiarity with continuous functions will help

to understand motivation behind the subject

Objectives

geometry. The idea is that if one geometric object can be continuously

transformed into another, then the two objects are to be viewed as being

topologically the same. For example, a circle and a square are

topologically equivalent.

Physically, a rubber band can be stretched into the form of either a circle

or a square, as well as many other shapes which are also viewed as being

topologically equivalent. On the other hand, a figure eight curve formed

by two circles touching at a point is to be regarded as topologically

distinct from a circle or square.

A qualitative property that distinguishes the circle from the figure eight is

the number of connected pieces that remain when a single point is

removed.

Course contents

Our first goal will be to define exactly what the geometric objects are

that one studies in Topology. These are called topological spaces. In this

course starting with the definitions and many examples of these kind of

spaces, we will study important properties like connectedness,

compactness, separation axiom which will lead us to understand one of

the important problems in topology : -Determine when two topological

spaces are homeomorphic.

1. Topological spaces and continuous functions 6 L

2. Metric spaces- 6 L

3.Connected spaces , compact spaces 5 L

4.Countability and separation axiom- 4 L

5.Hausdorff spaces, locally compact Hausdorff spaces- 6 L

6. Homeomorphisms 2 L

7. Topological groups ( if time permits) 2 L

Evaluation

/assessment

b. Mid-sem examination-30%

c. Quizzes 40%

10

Suggested readings

Text Book(s)

1. A first course in Topology James Munkres. Second Edition (2000)

Prentice Hall.

2. Introduction to Topology and analysis G.F.Simmons(2004) Tata

Mcgraw Hill

3.Basic Topology Armstrong(20004) UTM-Springer.

Course code

MTH 417

Course Title

Credits

Course Coordinator

& participating

faculty(if any)

Steven Spallone

Nature of Course

L- lectures alone

(Please mark or tick

the appropriate one)

Pre requisites

None, but see below.

6

7

Objectives (goals,

type of students for

whom useful,

outcome etc)

eternal challenge for mathematicians. In this course we consider ordinary

differential equations (ODEs), those only depending on one parameter

(time). Students are likely to have seen methods for producing explicit

solutions for sanitized classes of ODEs, particularly linear ones with

constant coefficients. But nature usually gives differential equations for

which we do not have explicit solutions. Without having formulas for

solutions, one nonetheless has a robust theory which qualitatively

describes the behavior of common ODEs. We will analytically prove

existence, uniqueness, and stability, and rigorously discuss the dynamic

All of this demands mathematical sophistication on the part of the

student. We highly recommend that the student has taken a course like

Analysis (MTH 311), but this is not a formal prerequisite.

8

Course contents

(details of topics

/sections with no. of Wronskian theory, inhomogeneous systems, Sturm-Liouville theory, phase

lectures for each)

plane analysis, stable, unstable and center subspaces,, stability,

asymptotic stability.

Non-linear

Theorem, Gronwall's Inequality: Continuous dependence of solutions,

Contraction mappings, Picard approximations, Extending Solutions, the

maximal interval of existence, global existence Theorem, Differentiability

of the flow. Linearization, The Stable Manifold Theorem, The HartmanGrobman Theorem, Stability and Lyapunov functions, Introduction to the

Poincare map, Statement of the Poincare-Bendixson Theory.

9

10

Evaluation

/assessment

(evaluation

components with

weightage, Pl keep

equal weightage for

end sem and mid

sem exams)

Suggested readings

(with full list of

authors, publisher,

year, edn etc.)

b. Mid-sem examination: 30%

c. Quiz/Assignments: 40%

Text Books:

1. Earl Coddington, An Introduction to Ordinary Differential Equations,

Dover Books on Mathematics, 1990.

2. Lawrence Perko: Differential Equations and Dynamical Systems,

Third Edition, Springer (India) Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, 2010.

3. George F. Simmons, Differential Equations with Applications and

Historic Notes, International Series in Pure and Applied Mathematics,

McGraw-Hill Higher Education; 2 edition, 1991.

4. Hirsch, Smale and Devaney: Differential Equations, Dynamical

Systems, and an Introduction to Chaos, Elsevier Academic Press, USA,

2004.

5. Coddington and Levinson: Theory of Ordinary Differential

Equations, Tata Mc-Graw Hill Publishing, New Delhi, 1987.

6. V.I. Arnold: Geometrical Methods in the Theory of Ordinary

Differential Equations, Second Edition, SpringerScience and

BusinessMedia, 1988.

Course code

MTH 415

Course Title

Probability

Credits

Course Coordinator

& participating

faculty(if any)

Anup Biswas

Nature of Course

(Please mark or tick

the appropriate one)

Pre requisites

Objectives (goals,

type of students for

whom useful,

outcome etc)

This course gives an introduction to the probability theory. The goal of this

course is to start with some basic notions in probability and then move to

some important topics like Martingales, Markov chains etc. The topics

included in this course are essential for those who are interested to learn

advanced probability theory, mathematical Finance, mathematical biology,

Time series analysis etc.

This course is meant for 1st semInt-PhD students. This should also be open

for 7thsem BS-MS students.

Course contents

The Probability Space, Events, properties of probability measures,

(details of topics

independence, Bayes formula, Kolmogorov 0-1 law. (5 Lectures)

/sections with no. of

lectures for each)

Random variable, distribution functions, examples of discrete and

continuous distributions, joint distributions, independence of random

variables, Borel-Cantelli lemmas. (4 Lectures)

Limits theorems: Weak/Strong Law of Large numbers, Central limit

theorem. (4 Lectures)

Conditional probability, Martingales, Stopping time, Azumas inequlity,

Doobs inequality. (10 Lecutres)

Discrete time discrete space Markov chain, Chapman-Kolmogorov

equation, classification of states, and limit theorems. (10 Lectures)

Evaluation

/assessment

(evaluation

components with

weightage, Pl keep

equal weightage for

end sem and mid

sem exams)

10

Suggested readings

(with full list of

authors, publisher,

year, edn etc.)

Course code

MTH 410

Course Title

Galois Theory

Credits

Course Coordinator

& participating

faculty(if any)

Nature of Course

L- lectures alone/ L&T- Lectures & Tutorials/ P-Lab sessions alone, L&PLectures& Lab sessions

b. Mid-sem examination-35%

c. Quiz + Assignments- 30%

Text Book(s)

1. Sheldon M. Ross - Introduction to Probability Models

2. Allan Gut - Probability: A Graduate Course (Springer Texts in

Statistics)

3. Rick Durrett - Probability: Theory and Examples (Cambridge Series in

Statistical and Probabilistic Mathematics)

the appropriate

one)

6

Pre requisites

MTH 310 (Group Theory), MTH 320 (Vector Spaces, Rings, and Modules)

Objectives (goals,

type of students for

whom useful,

outcome etc)

the rational numbers to generate larger number sets, such as the

Gaussian numbers. These larger fields of numbers enjoy the group of

symmetries of the irrational roots of these polynomials, which is called

the Galois group. Such fields correspond inversely to their Galois groups in

a beautiful correspondence beloved to algebraists. A clear understanding

of Galois theory allows one to settle classical questions such as whether

we can or cannot use radicals to express the roots of various polynomials.

It is also prerequisite to modern questions in number theory and algebraic

geometry.

Course contents

elements, transcendental elements, existence of algebraic closure,

separable extensions, normal extensions, automorphisms, main theorem

of Galois theory, finite fields, Galois groups of finite fields, cyclotomic

extensions, impossibility of solving polynomial equations of degree 5 or

more by radicals.

(details of topics

/sections with no.

of lectures for each)

Evaluation

/assessment

(evaluation

components with

weightage, Pl keep

equal weightage for

end sem and mid

sem exams)

10

a. End-sem examination- 30

b. Mid-sem examination-30

c. Quiz- 40 (= 4 x 10)

d. Project work/term papere. Assignments-

Suggested readings

Text Book(s)

authors, publisher,

year, edn etc.)

2. Abstract Algebra: Dummit and Foote, Wiley India.

3. Field and Galois Theory: Patrick Morandi, GTM Springer

4. Galois Theory: Ian Stewart, Chapman Hall/CRC Math. Series.

Course code

MTH 421

Course Title

Credits

Course Coordinator

& participating

faculty(if any)

Diganta Borah

Nature of Course

L- lectures alone

(Please mark or tick

the appropriate one)

Pre requisites

Objectives (goals,

type of students for

whom useful,

outcome etc)

The goal of this course is to develop the basics of measure and integration

theory. We will learn to associate size to suitable subsets of an arbitrary

set that generalises the concepts of length, area and volume of Euclidean

geometry. On such sets we will define an integral which is much richer

than the Riemann integral and behaves very well with limiting process.

This course would be useful for students interested in analysis, statistics,

probability, ergodic theory, differential equations etc.

Course contents

1. Construction of Lebesgue measure, Lebesgue measurable sets,

(details of topics

abstract measure spaces, classes of sets, pi-lambda theorem (10 Lec)

/sections with no. of 2. Measurable functions, approximation by simple functions, Littlewoods

lectures for each)

three principle, Lebesgue integration, Monotone convergence

theorem, dominated convergence theorem (10 Lec)

3. Convex functions and inequalities, L^p-spaces (4 Lec)

4. Product measures, Fubinis theorem, integration in polar coordinates,

convolution, mollifiers (8 Lec)

5. Signed measures, Radon-Nikodym theorem, differentiation on

Euclidean space, absolute continuity, functions of bounded variations

(10 Lec)

Evaluation

/assessment

(evaluation

components with

weightage, Pl keep

equal weightage for

end sem and mid

sem exams)

d.

e.

f.

g.

End-sem examination:30

Mid-sem examination: 30

Quiz-30

Assignments:10

10

Suggested readings

(with full list of

authors, publisher,

year, edn etc.)

Text Book(s)

1. H. L. Royden, Real Analysis (1997) Prentice-Hall

2. W. Rudin, Real and complex analysis, McGraw Hill

3. E. M. Stein and R. Shakarchi, Real Analysis (2005) Princeton University

Press

Course code

MTH 413

Course Title

Algorithms

Credits

04

Course Coordinator

Ayan Mahalanobis

Nature of Course

L- lectures alone

appropriate one)

6

Pre requisites

None

of students for whom

useful, outcome etc)

Course contents

Evaluation

/assessment

b. Mid-sem examination- 30%

c. Quiz- 40%

10

Suggested readings

Text Book(s)

1. Algorithms by Dasgupta, Papadimitriou and Vazirani

2. Introduction to Algorithms by Cormen, et. al MIT press

Course code

MTH 422

Course Title

Algebraic Topology

Credits

Course Coordinator

Chandrasheel Bhagwat

Nature of Course

L- lectures alone

Pre requisites

Objectives

(e.g. a group) to a topological space which remains invariant when the

space undergoes certain geometric/topological transformations. There is

a beautiful interplay between topological properties of the space and the

algebraic properties of the object we have attached. You will learn about

two such invariants namely fundamental groups and homology groups of

topological spaces.

Among other things (on a lighter note!), you will also learn why:

A donut is not `same as a pastry but it is `more like a medu vada.

At any point of time there must be a cyclone somewhere on the

surface of our earth.

Balinese cup trick works.

The equation V+F = E+2 holds for any polyhedron

This course is essential for a mathematics student. Much of the

modern mathematics uses the language of categories and functors and

this course provides a glimpse into the world of categories and functors

through the study of algebraic invariants associated to topological spaces.

This course will be useful for any student who wants to learn the

algebraic aspects of topology and geometry.

Course contents

(24 lectures)

groups: Definitions, examples and functorial properties

b) Covering spaces and lifting properties, Deck transformations,

Galois theory of covering spaces, Examples

c) Van Kampen theorem, Computation of the fundamental group of

spheres, projective spaces and special orthogonal group SO(3).

d) Applications of the theory of fundamental groups: Fundamental

Theorem of algebra, Brouwers fixed point theorem, Free groups,

Trees and Cayley graphs.

Homology theory

(12 lectures)

chain complexes, cycles and boundaries, definition of

isomorphism theorem

b) Axioms of homology (Statements), Computation of homology

groups of spheres using axioms of homology.

c) Applications of homology: Euler characteristic, Invariance of

domain theorem, Hairy Ball theorem.

9

Evaluation

/assessment

End-sem examination:

25%

Mid-sem examination:

25%

(continuous assessment) :

10

Suggested readings

50%

Other reference books:

Topology and Geometry by G. Bredon, GTM Springer, 1995

Elements of Algebraic Topology by J. Munkres, Westview Press,

1996

Course Code

MTH 430

Course Title

Credits

Course Coordinator

& participating

faculty(if any)

Nature of Course

L&T lecture and tutorials. (Two lectures and one tutorial per week.)

the appropriate one)

6

Pre requisites

Objectives (goals,

type of students for

whom useful,

outcome etc)

Whereas some groups arise in a concrete fashion, but most groups arise

in an abstract fashion. To concretize an abstract group, one studies the

action of this abstract group on vector spaces, which leads to

essence of representation theory. The course aims to study basic notions

of representation theory of a finite group.

Representation theory of finite groups captures the core ideas of all

kinds of other representations. This is a very central area of mathematics

drawing upon Algebra, Geometry and Analysis. Besides, representation

theory is fundamental many branches of Physics (standard models, etc.)

and Chemistry.

Course contents

(details of topics

/sections with no. of

lectures for each)

/assessment

(evaluation

components with

weightage, Pl keep

equal weightage for

end sem and mid

sem exams)

10

notions of representation theory: definitions, unitary representations,

complete reducibility theorem; character theory, Schurs orthogonality;

modules over the Group algebra; dimension of an irreducible

representation divides order of the group; Induced representaitons,

Frobenius reciprocity, Mackey theory, Clifford theory; Examples: abelian

groups, dihedral groups, A_4, S_4, A_5, S_5, GL(2) over a finite field;

Glimpses into relevance of representation theory in other sciences.

a. End-sem examination: 35%

b. Mid-sem examination: 35%

c. Assignments: 15% (Every week there will be a list of exercises and

students are expected to turn in a couple of these for grading.)

d. Quiz: 15%. (Quizzes will be somewhat easy variations of weekly

assignments.

Quizzes and weekly assignments are part of continuous assessment.

Suggested readings

Text Book(s)

authors, publisher,

year, edn etc.)

to everyone.)

2. J.-P.Serre, Linear representations of finite groups. Springer Verlag,

GTM Vol.42, 1977.

3. Fulton and Harris, Representation Theory: A first course. Springer

Verlag, GTM Vol. 129, 1991.

4. Martin Isaacs, Character Theory of finite groups, Dover

Publications, 1994.

- Comparison of Numerical Techniques for Integration of Stiff Ordinary Differential Equations Arising in Combustion ChemistryCargado porlopsho_pedunj
- Non Homogeneous Equations-Method of Undetermined CoefficientsCargado porKarthikeyan G
- Group TheroyCargado porzelihaha
- 1710__04217Cargado porhuevonomar05
- MCargado porramjmi
- Geometry 3Cargado porAndy Wong
- 0604012Cargado porsvenkatkumar908464
- 1Cargado porSTATPERSON PUBLISHING CORPORATION
- Chapter 1Cargado porMuhammad Farhan Gul
- IntegralCargado porgameroot
- Lecture Handout Chapter 1 de (Revised 2017)Cargado porMark
- Basic Definitions and Properties of Groups.pdfCargado porNikhil
- Discrete Maths-Orientation SH 2019Cargado porvinod N. Alone
- 2030-4035-1-SMCargado porTebsu Tebsuko
- StelowCargado porNithya
- Notes on Interval-Valued Hesitant Fuzzy Soft Topological Space.Cargado porEditor IJRITCC
- Some Uniqueness Results for Hyper-leibniz,Cargado porGath
- Mws Gen Ode Ppt Euler.pptCargado porkresna
- Lecture 4Cargado porAna Petrovic Tomic
- Chap5 Parabolic EqnCargado porpinco
- Sheet 10Cargado porecd4282003
- Performing_the_Archive_The_Transformatio.pdfCargado porGeni Geni Thalia
- Bauer_HerreraYanez_Vasilevski_2014_eigenvalue_characterization_radial.pdfCargado porHogeck Barrera
- Olga Plamenevskaya and Jeremy Van Horn-Morris- Planar Open Books, Monodromy Factorizations , and Symplectic FillingsCargado porCore0932
- Fall 2006 FinalCargado poritsthomson
- mathgen-314739479Cargado porLamJiaJin
- Dynamic Analysis of Tube-In-Tube Tall BuildingsCargado porIRJET Journal
- 2nd Exam D.E.1 - notes.docCargado porBenzene
- Tuesday 21 May 2013 - Session 8 - Alexander LinkovCargado porore
- 187 1496475100_03-06-2017.pdfCargado porEditor IJRITCC

- rnoti-p1351Cargado porAakash Verma
- Soln5Cargado porAakash Verma
- Admission FormCargado porAakash Verma
- INSTRUCTIONS FOR FILLING OF PASSPORT APPLICATION FORM AND SUPPLEMENTARY FORM - ApplicationformInstructionBooklet-V3.0.pdfCargado porAakash Verma
- 804035913Cargado porAakash Verma
- asCargado porAakash Verma
- asCargado porAakash Verma
- session_buddy_export_2018_07_12_10_05_54Cargado porAakash Verma
- 888.11.algo.2Cargado porAakash Verma
- imCargado porAakash Verma
- bfc03Cargado porAakash Verma
- CodeCargado porAakash Verma
- LaTeX_T1Cargado porAakash Verma
- New Text DocumentCargado porAakash Verma
- New Text DocumentCargado porAakash Verma
- Quantum ChemistryCargado pordead_knight
- uga_hamilCargado porAakash Verma
- emCargado porAakash Verma
- Eterno Dg LeafletCargado porAakash Verma
- INSTRUCTIONS FOR FILLING OF PASSPORT APPLICATION FORM AND SUPPLEMENTARY FORM - ApplicationformInstructionBooklet-V3.0.pdfCargado porAakash Verma
- How to Study MathCargado porRizka Amalia
- Calculus Cheat Sheet IntegralsCargado porhyd arnes
- boCargado porEman Rabi
- PS5Cargado porAakash Verma
- Order ConfirmationCargado porAakash Verma
- Oneplus Service Centres IndiaCargado porAakash Verma
- ftCargado porMeng-Yu Lin
- Gratings and Prism SpectrometerCargado porAakash Verma
- List of Courses-SemV VIICargado porAakash Verma

- Ch BasisCargado porairavana
- Alg Groups HwCargado porLeandro Fosque
- AssCargado porBede Ramulfo Juntilla Sedano
- Word Problem (Mathematics)Cargado porDudka Souza
- ASSIGNMENT_-_12_-_2015Cargado porSarthak Verma
- FunctionsCargado porDennelyn Hazel Gregorio
- Alg Complete SolutionsCargado porAdrian Cadiz
- BijCargado pornou channarith
- Assignment Topics iitb2015Cargado porAeshwer Tyagi
- The Variety of Integrable Killing Tensors on the 3-Sphere - SchobelCargado porJama Hana
- IGCSE Math Lesson 1Cargado porAndy Hou
- 1.06 Position, Velocity and Acceleration VectorsCargado poraraneya
- Algebraic Curves and Riemann Surface(Miranda)-Main TextCargado porKanaJune
- Math 1Cargado porAnonymous EvbW4o1U7
- Binary Polynomial DivisionCargado porsiouxarcher
- Analytical Solid GeometryCargado porPushkin Saxena
- 1.7Cantor Set and Space Filling CurveCargado pormohamed
- 2016-Fall-Midtrem_II2-3sCargado porahmed
- DLD Lecture 2Cargado porHammna Ashraf
- knotesCargado porAli Abdallah
- Engineering MechanicsCargado porRaymond Baldelovar
- Solving Quintics and Septics by RadicalsCargado porIJSRP ORG
- ON CERTAIN INEQUALITIES INVOLVING THE SMARANDACHE FUNCTIONCargado porRyanElias
- Bunge NotationCargado porKyungho Lee
- Linear Systems and 2x2 MatricesCargado porrodwellhead
- solhwk3-1Cargado portrue_kanji
- Chinese Remainder TheoremCargado poroutlanderlord
- Avdeeva M O - On the Statistics of Partial Quotients of Finite Continued Fractions - Functional Anal. and Its Appl. 38 (2004), No.2, 79-87Cargado porRenee Bravo
- Isometry GroupsCargado pormiguel lazarte chavez
- Smarandache Fuzzy Strong Ideal and Smarandache Fuzzy n-Fold Strong Ideal of a BH-AlgebraCargado porDon Hass