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by Lawrence Conlon

  • ISBN: 0817641343
  • Author: Lawrence Conlon
  • ePub ver: 1898 kb
  • Fb2 ver: 1898 kb
  • Rating: 4.9 of 5
  • Language: English
  • Pages: 432
  • Publisher: Birkhäuser; 2nd edition (April 1, 2001)
  • Formats: docx doc lit rtf
  • Category: Math
  • Subcategory: Mathematics
epub Differentiable Manifolds download

Differentiable manifolds.

Differentiable manifolds. The basics of differentiable manifolds, global calculus, differential geometry, and related topics constitute a core of information essential for the first or second year graduate student preparing for advanced courses and seminars in differential topology and geometry. Differentiable Manifolds is a text designed to cover this material in a careful and sufficiently detailed manner, presupposing only a good foundation in general topology, calculus, and modern algebra. Authors: Conlon, Lawrence. The most outstanding difference between this book and other textbooks on differentiable manifolds is the emphasis on a very personal selection of topics in differential and algebraic topology. Includes extensive appendices and detailed diagrams. eBook 50,28 €. price for Russian Federation (gross).

Differentiable manifolds : a first course. by. Conlon, Lawrence, 1933-. Differentiable manifolds. Boston : Birkhäuser. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Trent University Library Donation. Internet Archive Books. Uploaded by station10. cebu on July 26, 2019. SIMILAR ITEMS (based on metadata).

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Differentiable manifolds : a first course I Lawrence Conlon. Study questions for the book L. Conlon Differentiable Manifolds (2001). clipped from Google - 1/2020. CONLON, L. – Differentiable Manifolds, Birkhäuser Advanced Texts,. Birkhäuser Verlag AG, Basel, Berlin, Boston, 2001, 432 p. DM 130, ISBN. These questions are much shorter than a homework problem, and.

Differentiable manifolds Lawrence Conlon. Download DOC book format.

This text is based on the full-year PhD qualifying course on differentiable manifolds, global calculus, differential geometry and related topics, given by the author at Washington University. It presupposes a good grounding in general topology and modern algebra, especially linear algebra and analogous theory of modules over a commutative, unitary ring.

This book is based on the full year P. qualifying course on differentiable manifolds, global calculus, differential geometry, and related topics, given by the author at Washington University several times over a twenty year period. It is addressed primarily to second year graduate students and well prepared first year students. Presupposed is a good grounding in general topology and modern algebra, especially linear algebra and the analogous theory of modules over a commutative, unitary ring. Springer Science & Business Media, 17‏/04‏/2013 - 395 من الصفحات.

Lawrence Conlon: Differentiable Manifolds. We use the theory of differential forms, orientation, and mapping degree to prove that all maximal tori in a compact connected Lie group are conjugate

Lawrence Conlon: Differentiable Manifolds. Article in Reports on Mathematical Physics 49(1):124 · February 2002 with 61 Reads. How we measure 'reads'. We use the theory of differential forms, orientation, and mapping degree to prove that all maximal tori in a compact connected Lie group are conjugate. We also prove that all Lie groups are orientable, and that if G is a compact connected Lie group and T a maximal torus of G, then dim G/T is even.

The basics of differentiable manifolds, global calculus, differential geometry, and related topics constitute a core of information essential for the first or second year graduate student preparing for advanced courses and seminars in differential topology and geometry. Differentiable Manifolds is a text designed to cover this material in a careful and sufficiently detailed manner, presupposing only a good foundation in general topology, calculus, and modern algebra. This second edition contains a significant amount of new material, which, in addition to classroom use, will make it a useful reference text. Topics that can be omitted safely in a first course are clearly marked, making this edition easier to use for such a course, as well as for private study by non-specialists.

Comments (3)

Najinn
It is SO HARD to create a precise yet not too-many-pages book on a lot of these higher math subjects. This guy really knows how to pick his topics from within the field which he is surveying. The font is beautiful as well. I wish that I had had him as a teacher when I learned this material -- I would have learned it SO much better the first time. As it was, it took about 3 times for it all to sink in. He should get a gold metal from someone for this!
Ranterl
Excelent text book for graduate students!
Akir
This book contains some fascinating topics. No other book at this level I can think of that talks about parallelizable manifolds and their relationships to quaternions. However, this book is corely lacking in details, computations,and proofs and leads you astray to many other unimportant topics. It is clear the author has some decent level of mastery of this according to the modern geometer's way of doing things, and a lot of insight, but he really fails to present it an elementary level. Rather it reads more like a pop science book of you fill in the details, ***hole. Sorry, I'm not going to teach you the real math. There is a lot of that here. I know, I know, do the proofs yourself. Isn't that why you write a book, to show us the proofs? Oh well, guess I still have to wait for a good differential geometry book written for mathematical physicists. I'm looking at Taimonov and Novikov, but theirs isn't quite at this level of sophistication. My problem here is the notation, it's quite condensed and nonstandard, and prefers to use symbols instead of words quite often. I'm not a computer, I'm a human, I speak in English. Look at the Russian mathematical school, they're much more natural in their usage of terminology. I find it more natural to say n, or some natural number n, rather than write n epsilon Z+. as he does. His book is riddled with that kind of unnatural, set theoretical, Bourbaki loving style notation that just is agitating to read for someone who prefers the book to flow naturally. Don't speak to me in binary or hex, speak to me in English and when we need to compute be explicit and use gentle, sophisticated, but clear notation. He doesn't seem to be a real mastery of notation, in fact few in Geometry or mathematics seem to be really great at that from what I see. The Russians seem to be doing a more natural and gentlemanly job overall. Too bad this book can't just be rewritten and expounded upon, because as far as the topics, this book appears hard to beat. But it's connection to physics is light, and I think that is the problem. It's hard to see good notation to use, and efficient ways of expressing things, unless you are pretty deeply grounded to physical application from time to time. That is the strength of the Novikov geometrical texts, but I would like to see a book more along these lines of mathematical prowess and interesting topics...

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