# Higher Mathematics for Physics and Engineering: Mathematical by Tsuneyoshi Nakayama, Hiroyuki Shima (auth.)

By Tsuneyoshi Nakayama, Hiroyuki Shima (auth.)

Due to the fast enlargement of the frontiers of physics and engineering, the call for for higher-level arithmetic is expanding each year. This publication is designed to supply obtainable wisdom of higher-level arithmetic demanded in modern physics and engineering. Rigorous mathematical constructions of significant topics in those fields are absolutely lined, with a view to be invaluable for readers to develop into familiar with yes summary mathematical ideas. the chosen themes are:

- actual research, complicated research, useful research, Lebesgue integration conception, Fourier research, Laplace research, Wavelet research, Differential equations, and Tensor analysis.

This ebook is basically self-contained, and assumes in simple terms usual undergraduate training akin to undemanding calculus and linear algebra. it's therefore like minded for graduate scholars in physics and engineering who're drawn to theoretical backgrounds in their personal fields. additional, it's going to even be important for arithmetic scholars who are looking to know how convinced summary innovations in arithmetic are utilized in a pragmatic state of affairs. The readers won't purely gather uncomplicated wisdom towards higher-level arithmetic, but additionally imbibe mathematical talents valuable for modern reviews in their personal fields.

Best mathematics books

Extra info for Higher Mathematics for Physics and Engineering: Mathematical Methods for Contemporary Physics

Sample text

1 1 1 2 + 1− 1− + ··· n+1 3! n+1 n+1 1 2 n 1− 1− ··· 1 − . n+1 n+1 n+1 1− Comparing these expressions for xn and xn+1 , we see that every term in xn is no more than corresponding term in xn+1 . In addition, xn+1 has an extra positive term. We thus conclude that xn+1 ≥ xn for all n ∈ N , which means that the sequence (xn ) is monotonically increasing. We next prove boundedness. For every n ∈ N , we have xn < n n−1 ≤ n! ). 2 Cauchy Criterion for Real Sequences n xn < 1 + k=1 1 2k−1 =1+ 25 1 − (1/2)n < 3.

1 Fundamental Properties 49 Similar to the case of one-sided limits, it is possible to deﬁne one-sided derivatives of real functions such as f (x) − f (a) , x−a f (x) − f (a) . f (a−) = lim x→a− x−a f (a+) = lim x→a+ ♠ Theorem: If f (x) is diﬀerentiable at x = a, then it is continuous at x = a. ) Proof Assume x = a. Then f (x) − f (a) = f (x) − f (a) (x − a). x−a From hypothesis, each function [f (x) − f (a)]/(x − a) as well as x − a has the limit at x = a. Hence, we obtain lim [f (x) − f (a)] = lim x→a x→a f (x) − f (a) · lim (x − a) = f (a) × 0 = 0.

This theorem naturally gives rise to a question as to whether converse true. In other words, we would like to know whether all Cauchy sequences are convergent or not. The answer is exactly what the Cauchy criterion states, as we prove in the next subsection. 2 Cauchy Criterion The following is one of the fundamental theorems of real sequences. ♠ Cauchy criterion: A sequence of real numbers is convergent if and only if it is a Cauchy sequence. Bear in mind that the validity of this criterion was partly proven by demonstrating the previous theorem (see Sect.