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by Guadalupe I. Lonzano,Deborah Hughes-Hallett,Andrew M. Gleason,Daniel E. Flath,David Lovelock,David Mumford,Karen R. Rhea,Douglas Quinney,Wayne Raskind,William G. McCallum,Adam H. Speigler,Brad G. Osgood

Download Multivariable Calculus, Student Solutions Manual fb2
Author: Guadalupe I. Lonzano,Deborah Hughes-Hallett,Andrew M. Gleason,Daniel E. Flath,David Lovelock,David Mumford,Karen R. Rhea,Douglas Quinney,Wayne Raskind,William G. McCallum,Adam H. Speigler,Brad G. Osgood
ISBN: 0471240532
Language: English
Pages: 151 pages
Category: Mathematics
Publisher: Wiley; 2nd edition (September 22, 1997)
Rating: 4.9
Formats: txt doc lit lrf
FB2 size: 1192 kb | EPUB size: 1335 kb | DJVU size: 1347 kb
Sub: Math

by Guadalupe I. Lonzano (Author), Deborah Hughes-Hallett (Author), Andrew M. Gleason (Author), Douglas .

by Guadalupe I. Gleason (Author), Douglas Quinney (Author), Eric Connally (Author), William G. McCallum (Author), Brad G. Osgood (Author), Daniel E. Flath (Author), Adam H. Speigler (Author), Brigitte Lahme (Author), Selin Kalayc?o?lu (Author), David Lovelock (Author), Patti Frazer Lock (Author) & 10 more. See the Best Books of 2018 So Far Looking for something great to read?

One person found this helpful. Gleason (Author), Daniel E. Flath (Author), Karen R. Rhea (Author), Douglas Quinney (Author), William G. Osgood (Author), Patti Frazer Lock (Author), David Mumford (Author) & 7 more. Without a professor doing most of the teaching, you will not learn multivariable calculus from this book. One person found this helpful.

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William G. McCallum, Daniel E. Flath, Andrew M. Gleason, Sheldon P. Gordon, David Mumford, Brad G. Osgood, Deborah Hughes-Hallett, Douglas Quinney, Wayne Raskind, Jeff Tecosky-Feldman, Joe B. Thrash, Thomas W. Tucker. Published by Wiley (1997)

William G. Published by Wiley (1997). ISBN 10: 0471173568 ISBN 13: 9780471173564.

Author Lonzano, Guadalupe . Flath, Daniel . Gleason, Andrew . Gordon, Sheldon . Lovelock, David, Mumford, David, Rhea, Karen . Hughes-Hallett, Deborah, Quinney, Douglas, Raskind, Wayne, McCallum, William . Tecosky-Feldman, Jeff, Speigler, Adam . Thrash, Joe . Osgood, Brad . Tucker, Thomas W.

Deborah Hughes-Hallett, Andrew M. Gleason, William G. McCallum, David O. Lomen, David Lovelock, Jeff Tecosky-Feldman, Thomas W. Tucker, Daniel E. Flath, Joseph Thrash, Karen R. Rhea, Andrew Pasquale, Sheldon P. Gordon, Douglas Quinney, Patti Frazer Lock. Deborah J. Hughes Hallett is a mathematician who works as a professor of mathematics at the University of Arizona.

We dedicate this book to Andrew M. Gleason. Deb Hughes Hallett for the Calculus Consortium. Deborah Hughes-Hallett University of Arizona. His brilliance and the extraordinary kindness and dignity with which he treated others made an enormous difference to us, and to many, many people. Andy brought out the best in everyone. William G. McCallum University of Arizona. Andrew M. Gleason Harvard University.

Deborah Hughes-Hallett. University of Arizona. Calculus: Multivariable. McCallum Patti Frazer Lock Douglas Quinney Deborah Hughes-Hallett Guadalupe I. Lozano Ayşe Şahin Daniel E. Flath Jerry Morris Adam Spiegler Andrew M. Gleason David Mumford Jeff Tecosky-Feldman Selin Kalaycıoğlu Brad G. Osgood Thomas W. Tucker Brigitte Lahme Cody L. Patterson Aaron D. Wootton Preface ix To Students: How to Learn from this Book, This book may be different from.

This is a student's solutions manual to accompany "Multivariable Calculus". The main text, a product of the NSF-funded Calculus Consortium based at Harvard University, was developed as part of the calculus reform movement for the third semester, multivariable calculus course. Functions are presented graphically, numerically, and algebraically to give students the benefit of different interpretations. The text is problem-driven and features exercises based on real-world applications. Technology is used as a tool with the aim of helping students to learn to think.
Comments (5)
This book will frustrate and irritate anyone who has any degree of understanding of the algebraic or theoretical bases of multivariable calculus. When there is a very simple algebraic method to evaluate an expression, the text will actually use a less accurate approximation which is in fact more difficult to compute. The premise of this "new school" calculus is that it promotes a theoretical understanding of calculus, but it actually rewards button-pushing ability more than genuine understanding. This series of calculus textbooks is probably the worst thing to ever happen to the subject, and perhaps to mathematics education in general.
"This innovative book is the product of an NSF funded calculus consortium based at Harvard University and was developed as part of the calculus reform movement" Beware of Harvard, i.e. reform Calculus. Instead of teaching people about maxima and minima, you show them how to use a calculator to guess. What a load of junk. Nobody learns what anything means, just how to apply formulas, etc. It is a shame what books and authors like these are doing to college mathematics. This book is particularly bad, a whole bunch of fluff, not a damn ounce of substance.
Calculus is confusing enough. You don't need a terribly written book to make it worse. The explanations are poorly written and extremely short. It takes a comprehensive understanding of calculus in order to understand anything that the author says. A well written book shouldn't have arrows pointing in random directions. Random arrows don't make a confusing concept any less difficult to comprehend. I could read my chemistry book and learn more about math than by reading this one.
Besides the picture on the front, this book is horrible! I've learned more by personal derivation and experimenting than through this book. The explanations are overly bloated, and include so many approximations and tables that the theory behind this book's ramblings is lost completely. Instead of focusing on theoretical multivariable calculus while introducing, as a short diversion an approximating method, this book builds around a foundation of approximations, which clouds the actual mathematics in the process.
In my opinion, unless theory is ingrained in students' heads from the start, they will never even attempt to understand it. After all, the book gives the theory second priority, so why should students pay any attention to it?
Moreover, in the introduction, the book promises to have problem sets that a student "cannot just look for a similar example to solve... you will have to think." However, after working with this book's homework problems, I've found them to be the exact opposite of this! There are plenty of similar examples for any given problem, and as a result the teacher's role becomes trivial, while at the same time students don't really understand anything they're doing. Not only this, but the problems are overly MUNDANE, and there is too much practice for a single concept. If a student has taken calculus, he can do derivatives, so he should not need 31 exercises to learn how to do partial derivatives.
Capping all this off, there are no truly challenging problems at all in this book. All of them focus on mechanical methods rather than clever application of known theory. The biggest challenge in this book, in fact, is keeping your hand intact as you take 50 partial derivatives, and then hit a problem that says "repeat for the second partial derivatives."
Meanwhile, your fine motor skills deteriorate quickly as you overwork them drawing or re-drawing a graph or table every other problem.
Bravo, Debbie Hughes, you can use Mathematica's graphing capabilities to their fullest. We're all proud of you. Now can you keep them out of your textbook? No one wants to see a billion tables staring them in the face, and then have to copy and change a billion more for homework. That's not a way to learn. This whole textbook is just a way to pretend you're learning.
Waiting to really learn anything from this book is like waiting for Richard Simmons to get married. Trust me, it's not gonna happen, folks.
Hawk Flying
I have to disagree with my fellow Californians and unfortunately agree with someone from New York. This is an excellent foundation overview without the clutter of Anton's and Stewart's books. I found it to be a conveniently carried paperback and an enjoyable read.