Chaos – an introduction to dynamical systems / Kathleen Alligood,. Tim Sauer, James A. Yorke. p. cm. — (Textbooks in mathematical sciences). Request PDF on ResearchGate | Chaos: an introduction to dynamical systems / Kathleen T. Alligood, Tim D. Sauer, James A. Yorke | Incluye bibliografía e. Chaos: An Introduction to Dynamical Systems. Chapter in Physics Cite this publication. Kathleen Alligood at George Mason University. Kathleen Alligood.
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CHAOS: An introduction
Amazon Drive Cloud storage from Amazon. Very nice introduction to an increasingly important subject. Customers who viewed this item also viewed.
Nonlinear Dynwmical and Chaos. Page 1 of 1 Start over Page 1 of 1. The Fractal Geometry of Nature.
I think that the text looses some substance due to the lack of presenting more or all the solutions to the Exercises. This book is both simple enough to understand, and sophisticated enough to provide further understanding.
Other editions – View all Dnyamical I haven’t read the later portion. Read this for difference equations, Strogatz for differential equations. Amazon Second Chance Pass it on, trade it in, give it a second life. Amazon Advertising Find, attract, and engage customers.
Math – Dynamical Systems and Chaos
Also, while most other introductory texts concentrate almost exclusively upon discrete mappings, here at least three of the thirteen chapters are devoted to differential equations, including the Poincare-Bendixson theorem. This is an important feature since the dynamics for the two cases and methods employed for their analyses may differ significantly. Differential Equations, Dynamical Systems, and an Introduction to Top Reviews Most recent Top Reviews.
Also Very Brilliant for me at this Level are: Amazon Restaurants Food delivery from local restaurants. Read this for difference equations, Strogatz for differential equations. ComiXology Thousands of Digital Introducttion.
Write a customer review. Get to Know Us. I ah the discussion starting out by covering the basics about the metric spaces and sequences, and I having a head-start over many others coming fresh on the heels of a heavy-duty general topology course just in the previous semester so for example I could show off to others on the first instruction day what it meant for two metrics to be equivalent.
There are Computer Experiments throughout the text that present opportunities to explore dynamics through computer simulations, designed for use with any software package. Please try again later.
Along with discussions of the major topics, including discrete dynamical systems, chaos, fractals, nonlinear differential introdutcion and bifurcations, the text also includes Lab Visits, short reports that illustrate relevant concepts from the physical, chemical and biological sciences.
Also Very Brilliant for me at this Level are: It also talks about manifold! See and discover other syste,s View or change your orders in Your Account. Full of exercises, computer experiments and Challenges.
Now looking back, I find Barnsley’s text a very good choice having gone through at the time, but the title by Alligood, Sauer, and Yorke as a recommendation by a college professor at a different school who had taught his students from it seemed like a more well-balanced introduction to the area of dynamical systems.
It was about the mid ‘s, still assimilating the big hype caused by the eventual and much-publicized proof by Andrew Wiles of Fermat’s Last Theorem, when my curiosity bolstered more by having seen a movie such as The Jurassic Park! I needed the book for class. The level and style of exposition is targeted towards an advanced undergraduate student who is into applied math or engineering fields.
CHAOS: An Introduction to Dynamical Systems
I recall the discussion starting out by covering the basics about the metric spaces and sequences, and I having a head-start over many others coming fresh on the heels of a heavy-duty general topology course just in the previous semester so for example I could show off to others on the first instruction day what it meant for two metrics to be equivalent.
One person found this helpful. With Applications to Physics, Biology, Chemistry, and Barnsely for teaching our mid-size class consisting mainly of senior and first-year graduate students in math and alligoof.
Set up a giveaway. Still, I admit the semester went by without many of us really absorbing the nuts and bolts of the subject, for example why exactly topological transitivity was needed for chaos in an Iterated Function System, and why exactly some known fractals had the given fractional dimensions eventhough we could compute them.