A History of Mathematical Notations: Vol. II, Volume 2
Cosimo, Inc., 2007 - 392 pages
Described even today as "unsurpassed," this history of mathematical notation stretching back to the Babylonians and Egyptians is one of the most comprehensive written. In two impressive volumes-first published in 1928-9-distinguished mathematician Florian Cajori shows the origin, evolution, and dissemination of each symbol and the competition it faced in its rise to popularity or fall into obscurity. Illustrated with more than a hundred diagrams and figures, this "mirror of past and present conditions in mathematics" will give students and historians a whole new appreciation for "1 + 1 = 2." Swiss-American author, educator, and mathematician FLORIAN CAJORI (1859-1930) was one of the world's most distinguished mathematical historians. Appointed to a specially created chair in the history of mathematics at the University of California, Berkeley, he also wrote An Introduction to the Theory of Equations, A History of Elementary Mathematics, and The Chequered Career of Ferdinand Rudolph Hassler.
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abbreviations adopted Algebra Analysis angle annee Arithmetic Berlin C. G. J. Jacobi C. I. Gerhardt C. I. Lewis Cambridge Cantor capital letters Cauchy Cayley century coefficients continued fraction cosec cosine Crelle's Journal denote designation divisors dollar mark E. H. Moore edition elements employed equation Euler expression Fluxions function Gauss Geometry given Greek letters indicate infinite introduced Jacobi Johann Bernoulli John John Wallis L. E. Dickson Lagrange Legendre Leibniz Leibnizian Leipzig lets lines logarithm logic London manuscript Martin Ohm Math mathematicians Mathematik means Muir Newton notation Opera Oughtred Oughtred's Paris partial derivatives partial differentials Peano Peirce printed quantities quaternion represent respect says sciences signifies sine tang tangent theory tion Treatise triangle Trigonometry variable vector volume Wallis Weierstrass Werke writes wrote