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These are only a handful of our mathematics books, you can use the library catalog to find more books about your particular aspects of mathematics. The non-Electronic mathematics books we have are located on the 5th floor, primarily in the QAs. When you find a book in the catalog that you want, write down its full call number so that you can find it in the stacks.
These books are in the main stacks and can be checked out.
The concise Oxford dictionary of mathematics
Call Number: REF QA5 .C53 2009
Authoritative and reliable, this superb reference contains more than 3,000 alphabetically arranged entries, providing clear jargon-free definitions of even the most technical mathematical terms. Ranging widely from Achilles paradox to zero matrix, the dictionary uses graphs, diagrams, and charts to render definitions as comprehensible as possible, offering an ideal introduction to subjects such linear algebra, optimization, nonlinear equations, and differential equations.
These are Reference Books, available for use in the library on the 2nd floor
Encyclopedia of measurement and statistics
Call Number: REF HA29 .S2363 2007
The Encyclopedia of Measurement and Statistics presents state-of-the-art information and ready-to-use facts from the fields of measurement and statistics in an unintimidating style.
The Facts on File dictionary of mathematics
Call Number: QA5 .F35 2005
Definitions are concise and readable, targeted to the high school or undergraduate science student. Definitions range in length from a few lines in most cases to several paragraphs for more important or abstract terms. As with most technical dictionaries, etymological or pronunciation information is not provided, though line drawings enhance several of the definitions.
Guide to information sources in mathematics and statistics
Call Number: REF QA41.7 .T83 2004
This book is a reference for librarians, mathematicians, and statisticians involved in college and research level mathematics and statistics in the 21st century. Part I is a historical survey of the past 15 years tracking this huge transition in scholarly communications in mathematics. Part II of the book is the bibliography of resources recommended to support the disciplines of mathematics and statistics.
Call Number: REF QA40.5 .M38 2002
The rich content covers the gamut from Abacus to Zero. Coverage is given to figures in mathematical history and development such as Galileo, Grace Hopper, and Pythagoras. Careers that rely on mathematics, like air traffic controller, insurance agent, radio disc jockey, and stonemason, have one-half to one-page articles describing how mathematics and a knowledge of it are essential to the profession. Standard mathematical and arithmetical topics are covered as well.