New answers tagged learning
Given your level, I would say that an excellent book would be "Linear Algebra Done Right" by Axler. His book is less computational than most and a great second proof-based course in LA. ...
Without a doubt, "Linear Algebra" by Serge Lang. (A note of caution-there is also "'Introduction to Linear Algebra" by Lang-a fine book by itself, but from your question, you are looking for a more advanced text, like the first.)
Sketchometry comes with a minimal interface with gesture controls to construct straight line and circle.
I can describe how I will do it with Dr. Geo, a free interactive geometry software I am developing. From the menu Edit>Customise interface, you select the tools you want: select and move, point, circle, segment and macro tools, Select only the tools you want Then you save your empty sketch under the name Minimimal for example, Next time you load the ...
While committing essential information to memory makes sense, we are far from understanding the optimal use of memorization for learning math beyond the elementary stage, in part because little experimental research has been done. As an analogy to memorization, we can consider distributed practice of problem solving. Experiments have shown that distributed ...
I learned general topology exactly in this way, and basically I'm a topologist now! I remember that I never needed to check if the solutions were correct because most of those exercises were straightforward. My advice is: try to correct your solutions by yourself. Just write down extensive solutions of your problems, and double check each step asking to ...
You can find solutions of most of them in the following link: http://dbfin.com/topology/munkres/
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