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Discrete And Combinatorial Mathematics: An Applied Introduction download ebook

by Ralph P. Grimaldi

Discrete And Combinatorial Mathematics: An Applied Introduction download ebook
Ralph P. Grimaldi
Addison-Wesley; 2 edition (January 11, 1989)
831 pages
1217 kb
1369 kb
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combinatorial reasoning-something this book is REALLY good a. .

combinatorial reasoning-something this book is REALLY good a.

The text offers a flexible organization, enabling instructors to adapt the book to their particular courses. The book is both complete and careful, and it continues to maintain its emphasis on algorithms and applications. Excellent exercise sets allow students to perfect skills as they practice.

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Discrete and combinatorial mathematics. Discrete and combinatorial mathematics. by. Ralph P. Grimaldi. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books.

Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Discrete and Combinatorial Mathematics an Applied . Discrete and Combinatorial Mathematics (Classic. by Ralph P. Grimaldi ISBN: 9780321385024.

Discrete and Combinatorial Mathematics (Classic. This title is part of the Pearson Modern Classics series.

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Ralph P. Grimaldi, Grimaldi, Ralph Grimaldi, Ralph. Fibonacci and Catalan Numbers: An Introduction. Grimaldi's book covers pretty much everything you need to understand and apply in Discrete Mathematics. The exercises are well designed, in increasing difficulty

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EE 2060 Discrete Mathematics spring 2011 Discrete Mathematics: Homework 7 solution Due: 2011. 6 (a) (2%) Find a 0, a 1, a 2, a 3 and a 4. (b) (2%) Show that. C H A P T E R. Logic Circuits. Further mathematics GCE AS and A level subject content July 2014 s Introduction Purpose Aims and objectives Subject content Structure Background knowledge Overarching themes Use of technology Detailed. Lake elsinore unified school district.

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This fourth edition continues to improve on the features that have made it the market leader. The text offers a flexible organization, enabling instructors to adapt the book to their particular courses: discrete mathematics, graph theory, modern algebra, and/or combinatorics. More elementary problems were added, creating a greater variety of level in problem sets, which allows students to perfect skills as they practice. This new edition continues to feature numerous computer science applications-making this the ideal text for preparing students for advanced study.
  • Dalarin
Great price and quick delivery!
  • Zehaffy
I bought this book as a supplement to a summer course in Discrete Math, and since this was my first ever exposure to mathematical proof and dialog, I first thought this book mostly alien, with occaisional sections of brevity; it did help me fill in some gaps left behind in Rosen's book, especially on some basic proofs dealing with integers and with combinatorial reasoning--something this book is REALLY good at...
I'm in my first course of Combinatorics with a teacher that assumes we know alot more calculus than we do. We use Tucker's Applied combinatorics 5th, and I was cruising along just fine until we hit Generating Functions. Brick wall. Rosen's book didn't cover it (well; there's a great page of known identities, but not an intro-level version), neither did Epp, so I dusted this tome off my shelf and cracked it open... section 9.1 presents Generating functions on such an easy to use language and analytic explanation that I went from getting every problem wrong in Tucker's book to getting them all right; all due to the clarity of exposition.

I've also found that as my 'mathematical maturity' has grown in the last year, so has the comprehensibility of this text. It may be too deep for a beginner--I would agree that it would be too much for all but your brightest minus an excellent teacher--but this book teaches 'real math' and does so *very* well.

In conclusion, if you have the available student loan $$ and want a very good supplementary book that you really can take with you to higher classes, put this at the top of your list.

I also own Epp and Rosen's discrete math texts, and have to say that for me ultimately I needed all three as a beginner; plus a few extra books from the library for special topics. But what I learned stayed with me and all three have their positives and negatives, but if I were to choose only one to stay on my shelf, THIS would be the one.
  • Faulkree
I would rent this book again if necessary. It will do wonders for people taking Discrete Structures -- the mathematics class.
  • Bearus
Good book, lots of examples. Nothing really changes between editions, the professor said we could get pretty much any version we wanted and this one was affordable so got it.
  • Saberblade
Out of the three main discrete math texts, Rosen, Epp, and this one--Grimaldi--this text unites the best parts of both; Epp has some really great explanations, but suffers from not having enough solutions and lacks depth. Rosen's book manages to write hundreds of words per concept while completely confusing new students in dense mathematical jargon.

I used this book as a supplement to my discrete math class in summer and as a supplement for a combinatorics class this past fall.

My mathematical 'maturity' when approaching discrete math was business calculus. (Yeah, I know that sucks, and all you mathematicians and engineers can laugh your hind off about it. Don't remind me.) So basically, I was behind the class in both this and in the combinatorics class this fall.

This book is best approached if you take the explanations it uses *while trying to solve the problems.* It seemed pitched high to me because Epp is focused on giving you concepts and Rosen is concerned with making sure you learn theory.

Grimaldi is interested in teaching you to solve problems.

This book also has the one of the *best* sections on recurrence relations. I thought Chen's book was king here, but this book, when working through gobs of problems, helps you learn them inside and out. It has two charts detailing what happens in a non-homegeneous recurrence relation, one that states general solutions, another that gives you a relation, its homogeneous counterpart, and changes the NH part and shows you how the general form changes.

Brilliant, and blows Tucker's "Applied Combinatorics" out of the water in clarity when solving recurrence relations.

Best book in its class.

(Got an A- and a B in those classes, for the results-minded.)

This is where this book became the holy grail.
  • Gavinrage
Gives a good overview of abstract mathematics in a very well presented fashion. Gives an introduction and some practice applying first order logic, set theory, algebras, solutions to recurrence equations, and more. It really has nothing to do with computer science and makes no attempt to show anything about it, as any language is just a language.
  • Gldasiy