# Limits : a new approach to real analysis

## 書誌事項

Limits : a new approach to real analysis

Alan F. Beardon

Springer, c1997

• : hardcover

## 注記

Includes bibliographical references (p. 186) and index

## 内容説明・目次

Intended as an undergraduate text on real analysis, this book includes all the standard material such as sequences, infinite series, continuity, differentiation, and integration, together with worked examples and exercises. By unifying and simplifying all the various notions of limit, the author has successfully presented a novel approach to the subject matter, which has not previously appeared in book form. The author defines the term limit once only, and all of the subsequent limiting processes are seen to be special cases of this one definition. Accordingly, the subject matter attains a unity and coherence that is not to be found in the traditional approach. Students will be able to fully appreciate and understand the common source of the topics they are studying while also realising that they are "variations on a theme", rather than essentially different topics, and therefore, will gain a better understanding of the subject.

I Foundations.- 1 Sets and Functions.- 1.1 Sets.- 1.2 Ordered pairs.- 1.3 Functions.- 2 Real and Complex Numbers.- 2.1 Algebraic properties of real numbers.- 2.2 Order.- 2.3 Upper and lower bounds.- 2.4 Complex numbers.- 2.5 Notation.- II Limits.- 3 Limits.- 3.1 Introduction.- 3.2 Directed sets.- 3.3 The definition of a limit.- 3.4 Examples of limits.- 3.5 Sums, products, and quotients of limits.- 3.6 Limits and inequalities.- 3.7 Functions tending to infinity.- 4 Bisection Arguments.- 4.1 Nested intervals.- 4.2 The Intermediate Value Therem.- 4.3 The Mean Value Inequality.- 4.4 The Cauchy Criterion.- 5 Infinite Series.- 5.1 Infinite series.- 5.2 Unordered sums.- 5.3 Absolute convergence and rearrangements.- 5.4 The Cauchy Product.- 5.5 Iterated sums.- 6 Periodic Functions.- 6.1 The exponential function.- 6.2 The trigonometric functions.- 6.3 Periodicity and ?.- 6.4 The argument of a complex number.- 6.5 The logarithm.- III Analysis.- 7 Sequences.- 7.1 Convergent sequences.- 7.2 Some important examples.- 7.3 Bounded sequences.- 7.4 The Fundamental Theorem of Algebra.- 7.5 Unbounded sequences.- 7.6 Upper and lower limits.- 8 Continuous Functions.- 8.1 Continuous functions.- 8.2 Functions continuous on an interval.- 8.3 Monotonic functions.- 8.4 Uniform continuity.- 8.5 Uniform convergence.- 9 Derivatives.- 9.1 The derivative.- 9.2 The Chain Rule.- 9.3 The Mean Value Theorem.- 9.4 Inverse functions.- 9.5 Power series.- 9.6 Taylor series.- 10 Integration.- 10.1 The integral.- 10.2 Upper and lower integrals.- 10.3 Integrable functions.- 10.4 Integration and differentiation.- 10.5 Improper integrals.- 10.6 Integration and differentiation of series.- 11 ?, ?, e, and n!.- 11.1 The number e.- 11.2 The number ?.- 11.3 Euler's constant ?.- 11.4 Stirling's formula for n!.- 11.5 A series and an integral for ?.- Appendix: Mathematical Induction.- References.

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