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         Group Theory:     more books (100)
  1. Student Manual for Corey's Theory and Practice of Group Counseling, 7th by Gerald Corey, 2007-01-26
  2. The Theory and Practice Of Group Psychotherapy by Irvin D. Yalom, Molyn Leszcz, 2005-07-15
  3. Joining Together: Group Theory and Group Skills (10th Edition) by David W. Johnson, Frank P. Johnson, 2008-04-14
  4. Schaum's Outline of Group Theory by B. Baumslag, B. Chandler, 1968-06-01
  5. Group Theory and Quantum Mechanics by Michael Tinkham, 2003-12-17
  6. Group Theory and Chemistry by David M. Bishop, 1993-01-14
  7. Chemical Applications of Group Theory, 3rd Edition by F. Albert Cotton, 1990-03-02
  8. Problems in Group Theory (Dover Books on Mathematics) by John D. Dixon, 2007-01-15
  9. Group Theory in Physics by Wu-Ki Tung, 1985-09-01
  10. An Introduction to the Theory of Groups by Joseph J. Rotman, 1999-08-13
  11. Symmetry: An Introduction to Group Theory and Its Applications by Roy McWeeny, 2002-06-12
  12. Focus Groups: Theory and Practice (Applied Social Research Methods) by David W. Stewart, Prem N. Shamdasani, et all 2006-07-11
  13. Group Theory in the Bedroom, and Other Mathematical Diversions by Brian Hayes, 2008-04-01
  14. The Theory and Practice of Group Psychotherapy (Third Edition) by Irvin D. Yalom, 1985

161. Chaos Theory Resources - Fractals - Directories - Academic Info
A Directory of Internet resources on chaos theory and fractals.
Academic Info
Home Search Index Contact ... Mathematics Chaos Theory Sponsored Links Find Books on Mathematics
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- The Weight Loss Institute offers research on weight loss and diet pills Online Online Degrees ... Auto Insurance Cheap You can sponsor this page Email us for details A Beginner's Guide to Chaos "This page was created to give a short introduction into some of the concepts and creations of Chaos Science. Chaos is very much related to fractal images which many view as both breathtaking artistically and thought provoking intellectually. It's written in fairly simple language and is intended primarily for beginners, however, an understanding of some basic mathematics and math terminology is required. Sections include: What is Chaos ; Calculator Chaos ; What are Fractals ; What is Fractal Dimensions.

162. LATIN 2002 Minicourse
Minicourse at LATIN 2002. Cancun, Mexico; 26 April 2002.
Minicourse on Geometric and Topological Methods in Concurrency Theory associated to LATIN 2002 Venue: Cancun, Mexico Dates: April 2 - April 6, 2002
Scope of the Minicourse
Mathematical methods have always played a significant role in theoretical computer science: Discrete mathematics , in particular graph theory and ordered structures; logics , i.e., proof theory for all kinds of logics, classical, intuitionistic, modal etc.; and category theory , cartesian closed categories, topoi etc., have become undispensable tools. Also general topology has been used for instance in denotational semantics, with relations to ordered structures in particular. Recently, ideas and notions from mainstream geometric and algebraic topology have entered the scene in Concurrency Theory and Distributed Systems Theory. They have been applied in particular to problems dealing with the coordination of multi-processor and distributed systems. Techniques borrowed from higher-dimensional algebraic and geometric topology yield concepts, results and algorithms that seemed unreachable with traditional approaches: Techniques relying on simplicial combinatorial topology have led to new theoretical bounds concerning computability of fault-tolerant distributed protocols.

163. Set Theory And Its Neighbours, Seventh Meeting
De Morgan House, London; 25 April 2001.
Set theory and its neighbours , nineth meeting:
The nineth one-day conference in the in the series Set theory and its neighbours , took place on Wednesday, 25th April 2001 at the London Mathematical Society building, De Morgan House, 57-58 Russell Square, London WC1. The speakers at the meeting were:
  • Russell Barker (Oxford), Robinson-type relations and the relationship between the k-size and cardinality of finite structures
      In this talk I will introduce the notions of L^k, the restriction of first order logic to k-variables, the k-size of a model and, two conjectures proposed by Anuj Dawar. Then I shall define define a special kind of relation which I shall call a Robinson-type relation and prove some results about these relations. I shall go on to give a translation between these relations and the set of L^3 theories and then use the earlier results to disprove Dawar's second conjecture.
  • Mirna Dzamonja (UEA), Combinatorial principles that follow from GCH-like cardinal arithmetic assumptions
      Abstract: We discuss various results showing that at certain cardinals diamond-like principles follow just from local GCH-like assumptions on cardinal arithmetic.

164. The Homogeneous Problem
A set of lecture notes on Green's functions and their applications.
Next: Sturm-Liouville Systems Up: Sturm-Liouville Theory Previous: Three Archetypical Linear Problems Contents Index

The Homogeneous Problem
The most basic linear problem consists of finding the null space of The simplest nontrivial extension to differential equations consists of the homogeneous boundary value problem based on the second order differential equation where and is a parameter, with one of the following end point conditions:
  • Dirichlet conditions
    Neumann conditions
    Mixed D. and N. conditions Periodic boundary conditions
  • More generally one has
    which are the most general end point conditions as determined by the given 's, 's, 's, and 's, which are constants . These two boundary conditions and are supposed to be independent , i.e., there do not exist any non-zero numbers and such that By contrast, if there does exist a non-zero solution and to this equation, then and are dependent Question: Can one give a clear vector space formulation of
    in terms of subspaces? Question: What geometrical circumstance is expressed by ``independence''?

    165. Identity Theory [Internet Encyclopedia Of Philosophy]
    Form of monistic materialism which maintains that mental states and brain activities are identical.
    Identity Theory
    A family of views on the relationship between mind and body, Type Identity theories hold that at least some types (or kinds, or classes) of mental states are, as a matter of contingent fact, literally identical with some types (or kinds, or classes) of brain states. The earliest advocates of Type IdentityU.T. Place, Herbert Feigl, and J.J.C. Smart, respectivelyeach proposed their own version of the theory in the late 50s-early 60s. But it was not until David Armstrong made the radical claim that all mental states (including intentional ones) are identical with physical states, that philosophers of mind divided themselves into camps over the issue. Over the years, numerous objections have been levied against Type Identity, ranging from epistemological complaints to charges of Leibniz's Law violations to Hilary Putnam's famous pronouncement that mental states are in fact capable of being "multiply realized." Defenders of Type Identity have come up with two basic strategies in response to Putnam's claim: they restrict type identity claims to particular species or structures, or else they extend such claims to allow for the possiblity of

    166. Resources For Item Response Theory And Its Applications
    Scientific resources for item response theory approaches to measurement.
    Resources For Item Response Theory And Its Applications
    Item Response Theory Models For Unfolding
    Cumulative Item Response Theory Models Other Item Response Theory Resources On The Web Visitor Number: (since 02/02/2000) Search inforM UM Home inforM FAQ ... Transcripts Questions and/or comments should be sent to James S. Roberts

    167. Design, Analysis & Circuit Theory
    Basic DC analysis, analogue coupling circuits, antenna theory, boolean algebra, BJT configurations, basic DC theory BJT bias, basic AC theory, BJT bias analysis. An extensive array of information.
    Welcome to my new unified circuit analysis, design and theory page. As all three subjects are all closely integrated, then it makes sense to provide a common reference page for navigation. Remember,only underlined articles are complete.
    Basic DC Analysis
    Analogue Coupling Circuits Antenna Theory and Transmitting Boolean Algebra Examples BJT Configurations Basic DC Theory Frequency Response BJT Bias Circuits Basic AC Theory BJT Bias Analysis Negative Feedback in amplifiers Boolean Algebra Colpitts Oscillator Transistor as a Switch Karnaugh Maps Transmitter Distance Multistage Bias Circuits Ohms Law for AC Circuits Small-Signal Analysis FET Configurations Logic Truth Tables Measuring Input Output Impedance Low Noise Design Techniques Transistor Modelling Over Voltage Protection Thevevin and Norton Networks Removing "DC thump" from Audio Tuned Circuits ... Switch De-Bouncing Mesh Analysis Unregulated Power Supply Design

    168. Approximation Theory Part III
    Lecture notes for Part III of the Mathematical Tripos by A. Shadrin, DAMTP, University of Cambridge. (PS)
    Mathematical Tripos: Part III
    Approximation Theory
    A. Shadrin, DAMTP, University of Cambridge Lent Term 2004, TTS, MR 13, 11:00
    Lecture notes for the course
    The left icon produces a PostScript file and you will need a PostScript viewer, e.g. ghostview , to display it. The course will mainly follow the same scheme as the year before, and the blank icons corresponds to the lectures from the previous year which should give a general idea of the material to be covered. The updated lectures are within the "postsctipt" icons, but be aware that I use to make small changes until the last minute before the actual lecture. Syllabus Lecture 1 Lecture 7 Lecture 13 Lecture 19 Lecture 2 Lecture 8 Lecture 14 Lecture 20 Lecture 3 Lecture 9 Lecture 15 Lecture 21 Lecture 4 Lecture 10 Lecture 16 Lecture 22 Lecture 5 Lecture 11 Lecture 17 Lecture 23 Lecture 6 Lecture 12 Lecture 18 Lecture 24 Examples 1 Examples 2 Examples 3 Examples 4

    169. Design Theory Workshop
    PIMS at Simon Fraser University, BC; May 1618, 2001.
    Design Theory: Resolvability and Parallelisms
    May 16-18, 2001
    PIMS at Simon Fraser University
    East Academic Annex - Seminar Room #1100
    Parallel classes and resolvability are two powerful substructures in Combinatorial Design theory. Full and partial Parallel classes are necessary for Wilson's Fundamental construction. Recent generalizations of traditional resolvability are an exciting new area of study and application. There have been two recent generalizations of resolvability to Pairwise Balanced Designs, RRPs where every resolution class is made of of blocks of a fixed size and CURDs where every resolution class is isomorphic as a spanning subgraph of the complete graph. Resolvable packings and partial resolutions have been shown to be powerfully applicable to synchronous uni-polar multi-user communication systems. These exciting recent developments prompt this mini workshop on the subject. The conference is going to be informal, with about three invited talks per day and plenty of time for informal discussion or impromptu presentation. We also hope to give promising graduate students a chance to talk in a comfortable atmosphere. If you have a student who you think would be appropriate then please send us their name so that we may extend an invitation to them. There will also be a conference dinner on Thursday at the Liliget Feast House (Salish Food) it will cost approximately $40 per person but it promises to be a wonderful experience!

    170. The Jade Hut
    Imagine a cross between economics and thermodynamics
    Welcome to
    The Jade Hut
    PES College of Engineering Mandya
    This page is dedicated to all our classmates with whom we spent the best and most colorful days of our lives and to all our beloved teachers who put up with us. The Colorful Class of 93! Vyshali B S
    Vandana Krishnan
    Usha Devi K
    Thomson B
    Sudharma Rao P
    Srinivas Gopalan
    Sanjay R Bhakta
    Sanjay Mahale Samartha Raghava N Rekha M A Ravi Kiran M V Ravindran H Ravindra Kumar C P Ramesh S Ramamurthy J Rakesh Saha Raghavendra G Premkumar L Prasad KSV Nayana D K Naveen S Natesh Nayak Nanda Kishore Mohan H Madhusudhan N R Madhusudan Hebbar Lokesh Kumar Latha K Kumar K V Krishna C S Kali Krishna Kavirajan R K Karthik S. Karthik B Gyaneshwaran Ganesh S Ganesh Krishnan Chetan Kumar M Chandrika G V Chandrashekar S Our respected teachers... This page will always be under construction... Write to the webmaster Subscribe to
    Enter your e-mail address: pesce_ec93 archive An e-group hosted by You are visitor number

    171. Journal Of Graph Theory
    Devoted to a variety of topics in graph theory, such as structural results about graphs, graph algorithms with theoretical emphasis, and discrete optimization on graphs.

    172. Theory Of Nuclear Magnetic Relaxation In Liquids
    Derivation of the master equation for relaxation in liquids (Redfield relaxation equation). Hamiltonians for dipolar, quadrupolar and CSA relaxation. Auto and cross correlations and relation to internal motion. PDF file by Nagarajan Murali.

    173. American Political Science Association (APSA)
    Foundations of Political theory organized section of the American Political Science Association
    Print version
    Search this site:
    join now
    Sorry The address you entered does not exist on this site. Please go to the APSAnet home page to navigate or search this site..
    1527 New Hampshire Ave, NW Washington, DC 20036-1206
    Ph: (202) 483-2512 Fx: (202) 483-2657 E-Mail:

    174. Tu Nguyen's Theory Of Constraints Homepage
    Contains a forum for discussing the theory of Constraints, as well as TOC stories, Goldratt discussion archives, and links to related information.
    "Show me

    Recommended resolution: 800x600. "If we don't bother to verbalize our intuition, we ourselves will do the opposite of what we believe in" Dr. Eliyahu Goldratt
    "Do just once what others say you can't do, and you will never pay attention to their limitations again" James R. Cook
    "Tomorrow's successful leaders will value principles more than they value their companies" Dr. Stephen Covey
    "The goal is not to save money but to make money" Dr. Eliyahu Goldratt
    I hope this site will help you to gain more understanding about Theory of Constraints. Please bookmark this page and come back often for update. Tu Dinh Nguyen - Jonah As Dr. Goldratt notes, the opportunities to make more money through reductions in Inventory and Operating Expense are limited by zero. The opportunities to make more money by increasing Throughput, on the other hand, are unlimited. More than that, though, TOC challenges us to define a goal and re-examine all of our actions and measurements based on how well or how poorly they serve it. This is done through a set of tools including: 1.Goldratt's five focusing steps

    175. Duke University Alumni Magazine
    Article about a theory that all visual perceptions (illusory or otherwise) are an evolved set of behavioral reflexes.
    Optical iconoclasts: Purves, right, and one of his colleagues, Beau Lotto, discovered a new way of looking at visual illusions Experiments with the enigma of optical illusions have led neurobiologist Dale Purves and his colleagues to a controversial new theory of how our brains perceive the visual world. itting in a small, darkened room, Dale Purves stares at a computer screen that displays the image of two blocks stacked one on top of the other (Figure 4). It's obvious to him, as it is to every other human on Earth, that the surfaces of the two blocks are different shades of gray. As the experiment requires, he carefully adjusts the shading on two separate test patches on the screen until he is satisfied that they match the apparent shading difference between the two blocks. But Purves, and everyone else, is dead wrong in their perception. Actually, the surfaces of the two blocks are identical shades. It's a nearly unbelievable fact made startlingly obvious by merely covering the figure's center section, including the line joining them and the light and dark gradients. Ironically, the perceptual "wrongs" in this experiment, and many others exploring such visual illusions, have produced a remarkable scientific "right" a radical new theory of how humans perceive the visual world.
    Figure 1: In the figure on the left, the eye sees two fictitious bands: one somewhat lighter than the rest of the surface, where the shading begins across the curved surface of the edge of the cube (blue arrow); and one darker, where the shading ends on the side of the cube (red arrow). The bands don't really exist in this computer-generated image. In this illusion, called Mach bands, Purves and colleagues argue that we see the bands based on millions of years of visual experience with real reflective surfaces. The photograph of an actual cube on the right shows such highlights (blue arrow) and lowlights (red arrow) that are typically part of the scenes, and therefore incorporated into our perception.

    176. Identity And Individuality In Quantum Theory
    Assesses the metaphysical implications of quantum theory by considering the impact of the theory on our understanding of objects as individuals with well defined identity conditions. From the Stanford Encyclopedia, by Steven French.
    version history

    Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy
    A B C D ... Z
    This document uses XHTML-1/Unicode to format the display. Older browsers and/or operating systems may not display the formatting correctly. last substantive content change
    Identity and Individuality in Quantum Theory
    What are the metaphysical implications of quantum physics? One way of approaching this question is to consider the impact of the theory on our understanding of objects as individuals with well defined identity conditions. One view is that quantum theory implies that the fundamental particles of physics cannot be regarded as individual objects in this sense. Such a view has motivated the development of non-standard formal systems which are appropriate for representing such non-individual objects. However, it has also been argued that quantum physics is in fact compatible with a metaphysics of individual objects. Nevertheless, such objects are indistinguishable in a sense which leads to the violation of Leibniz's famous Principle of the Identity of Indiscernibles. Finally, this underdetermination of the metaphysics of individuality by the physics has important implications for the realism-antirealism debate.

    177. Graph Theory -- Graph Theory Textbooks And Resources
    The purpose of is to provide information about the textbook Graph theory and Its Applications and to serve as a comprehensive graph theory resource for graph theoreticians and students.
    o Home Page
    o About the Authors
    Jonathan L. Gross
    o Jay Yellen
    o Graph Theory

    o Research
    o Writings
    o Conferences o Journals o The Four-Color o Theorem o White Pages o White Pages ....o Registration o Feedback o Site Correction Change Request o Request an Evaluation Copy o Graphsong Last Edited 12 Jan 2004 As seen on Yahoo Google AltaVista Hotbot ... MSN , and Lycos More from AltaVista here Aaron D. Gross Webmaster's Homepage Email the Webmaster
    Graph Theory
    Textbooks and Resources
    The purpose of is to provide information about the textbooks The Handbook of Graph Theory Graph Theory and Its Applications and Topological Graph Theory and to serve as a comprehensive graph theory resource for graph theoreticians and students.
    This site features the textbooks of Jonathan Gross Jay Yellen New in December 2003 zoom cover Order from Amazon Index
    Handbook of Graph Theory Jonathan L Gross Columbia University, New York, New York, USA

    178. Myron Hlynka's Queueing Theory Page
    Links to queueing related topics
    Myron Hlynka's Queueing Theory Page
    Dr. Arnold Allen passed away in April, 2004. He was the author of "Probability, Statistics, and Queueing Thoery, with Computer Science Applications." This Queueing Theory web site contains information on Queueing Theory collected by Dr. Myron Hlynka, of the University of Windsor, in Windsor, Ontario, Canada. It includes a list of books on queueing theory, a list of home pages and a list of e-mail addresses of queueing theorists.
    If you would like to make corrections or add information, or suggest a new topic related to queueing, please e-mail Dr. Hlynka at
    URL is
    Last update: April 20, 2004.
  • July 16-25, 2004. Queueing Workshops and Conference.
    Centre de Recherches Mathematiques. Universite de Montreal
    • Workshop on Economics of Communication Networks, July 16-17.
  • 179. - Article - Exploding The Big Bang Theory
    Was the Big Bang the Beginning of the Universe? Article examining this controversial situation. Readers can add their response.

    180. Graph Theory
    Definitions of graph theory terms.
    Graph Theory
    You can contact Stephen C. Locke at Why I don't want to talk about: Goldbach's Conjecture
    Index Brief History Basic Definitions
    If you have a graph theory page, let me know and I might include a link to it from my page for links to other people's files . I won't usually link to commercial pages. Please note also: I have received requests for assistance on problems that are standard undergraduate exercises. The most I will do in these situations is point out the exercise in a standard text (in case the writer doesn't realize that it is a standard problem) or refer the writer to a chapter in a standard textbook.
    Very Brief History
    The earliest paper on graph theory seems to be by Leonhard Euler, Solutio problematis ad geometriam situs pertinentis, Commetarii Academiae Scientiarum Imperialis Petropolitanae 8 (1736), 128-140. Euler discusses whether or not it is possible to stroll around Konigsberg (later called Kaliningrad) crossing each of its bridges across the Pregel (later called the Pregolya) exactly once. Euler gave the conditions which are necessary to permit such a stroll.
    Thomas Pennyngton Kirkman (1856) and William Rowan Hamilton (1856) studied trips which visited certain sites exactly once.

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