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**In Double Cross, New York Times bestselling author Ben Macintyre returns with the untold story of one of the greatest deceptions of World War II, and of the extraordinary spies who achieved it.**

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**In Double Cross, New York Times bestselling author Ben Macintyre returns with the untold story of one of the greatest deceptions of World War II, and of the extraordinary spies who achieved it.**

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Offering insights from the spheres of anthropology, psychology, education, design, and business, *Creative Intelligence* by Bruce Nussbaum, a leading thinker, commentator, and curator on the subjects of design, creativity, and innovation, is first book to identify and explore creative intelligence as a new form of cultural literacy and as a powerful method for problem-solving, driving innovation, and sparking start-up capitalism.

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Hacking is the art of creative problem solving, whether that means finding an unconventional solution to a difficult problem or exploiting holes in sloppy programming. Many people call themselves hackers, but few have the strong technical foundation needed to really push the envelope.

Oxford University Press, 4 Okt 2003 – 280 halaman

This book takes a novel look at the topics of school mathematics–arithmetic, geometry, algebra, and calculus. In this stroll on the mathematical seashore we hope to find, quoting Newton, “…a smoother pebble or a prettier shell than ordinary…” This book assembles a collection of mathematical pebbles that are important as well as beautiful.

- Encyclopedia of Mathematics – James Tanton 2005 (bukubuking.wordpress.com)
- Oxford Handbook of the History of Mathematics – Eleanor Robson 2009 (bukubuking.wordpress.com)
- Oxford Users’ Guide to Mathematics (bukubuking.wordpress.com)
- Universal Book of Mathematics – David Darling 2004 (bukubuking.wordpress.com)
- Four Big Ideas in Algebra (MrHonner.com)
- Why Math is Boring (copingwithcomputers.com)
- Video lectures of mathematics courses available online for free (mathoverflow.net)
- It’s the math again (rwer.wordpress.com)
- Beware of “Everyday Mathematics” (parentsofpvms.wordpress.com)
- Mathematical Dimensions & The Magic of Abstract Thought (ageoflucidity.info)

Principles of Modern Physics – by Neil Ashby 1970

Principles of Modern Physics [By] Neil Ashby [And] Stanley C. Miller. Front Cover.Neil Ashby, Stanley C. Miller **…** Holden-Day, 1970 – Physics – 513 pages

Newtonian Physics – by Benjamin Crowell 2000

The first volume in the Light and Matter physics series by Benjamin Crowell

Building Blocks of Matter – Encyclopedia of Physics Supplement – John S. Rigden 2003

**Summaries :**

Macmillan Reference, 16 Mei 2003 – 530 halaman

This new series offers the most comprehensive views of key areas in the world of science. Each set explores all facets of the topic, offering not only descriptive and analytical information, but also cultural and ethical issues and career opportunities. This new supplement to the “Macmillan Encyclopedia of Physics presents the most recent data on particle physics, a field that has seen many important breakthroughs since the publication of the parent set in 1996. The work reviews all observed and theoretical particles known to date, retracing the history of each particle’s discovery and function and covers current research; practical applications both hypothetical and actual; and provides biographical entries of significant scientists working in the field. Case studies and experiments round out the broad range of topics covered.

Universal Book of Mathematics – David Darling 2004

**Summaries :**

John Wiley & Sons, 11 Agt 2004 – 383 halaman

What makes a number weird, and why, as far as anyone can tell, aren’t weird numbers odd? What do monsters, moonshine, and 24-dimensional oranges have in common? Why couldn’t Sam Loyd get a patent for his famous fifteen puzzle? What is the significance of the statement “the smallest number not nameable in under ten words”? Can one infinity be larger than another?If you are fascinated by the weird, the odd, the curious, and the just plain puzzling, it’s no wonder that you’re drawn to mathematics. And, if you can’t resist the urge to indulge these fascinations–and discover plenty of new ones while you’re at it–welcome to The Universal Book of Mathematics.

This unique, one-stop, A-to-Z resource is packed with more than 1,800 entries that cover everything from nuts-and-bolts math to the most arcane unsolved theorems, from profiles of notable mathematicians to intriguing puzzles, challenging games, and even math humor.

The noted astronomer and celebrated author David Darling has always been inspired by the impact of mathematics on the imagination. He has, therefore, taken this opportunity to expound on every significant number, shape, ratio, dimension, theorem, conjecture, set, and paradox in the mathematical universe. And he provides more in-depth information than the entire current crop of math dictionaries combined!

You’ll find stimulating discussions on the search for a fourth dimension and its impact on such authors as H. G. Wells and Edwin Abbott; the reality of imaginary numbers; parallel universes; and patterns in the heart of chaos. You’ll also discover the number that infects the whole of mathematics and places fundamental limits on what we can know; the “cloud” that surrounds every real number; and how to marry a sultan’s daughter.

The Universal Book of Mathematics is fully cross-referenced and brimming with all of the history, science, and numerical magic you need to make sense of everything from nothing to an infinite number of infinities. Whether you’re an amateur mathematician, a recreational math buff, or a dedicated student of numbers, this is the helpful resource, the entertaining pastime, and the indispensable reference you’ve been waiting for. “GoogleBooks”

Encyclopedia of Mathematics – James Tanton 2005

**Summaries :**

“Encyclopedia of Mathematics is a useful reference providing current and accurate information on the subject for high school and college students. Comprehensive coverage includes significant discoveries in mathematics, in addition to definitions of basic terms, thought-provoking essays, and capsule biographies of notable scientists in mathematics – all presenting a wide range of valuable information compiled into a single source. Written in easy-to-understand language, the encyclopedia explains the importance of mathematics to society and includes summaries of notable events throughout history related to the subject.”.

“Featuring more than 800 cross-referenced entries, the encyclopedia includes six essays, interspersed throughout the text, that discuss the evolution of algebra and equations, calculus, functions, geometry, probability and statistics, and trigonometry. The encyclopedia also includes three helpful appendixes – bibliographies and Web resources, a chronology of notable discoveries in mathematics, and an extensive list of associations that provide information about mathematics – as well as a comprehensive index.” “Encyclopedia of Mathematics is an indispensable resource that will meet the specific demands of students, interested laypeople, and professionals who need accurate and straightforward information on historical or current issues in mathematics.”–BOOK JACKET.

This fourth edition of the best-selling Illustrated Maths Dictionary is a comprehensive update of the most thorough mathematics dictionary for primary school students, student teachers and teachers in Australia. It features a new design, new illustrations and the addition of computer terminology in the useful information section. The new edition comes with an electronic version of the dictionary for use on your computer.

**Nuclear and Particle Physics** is an accessible, balanced introduction to the subject and provides a readable and up-to-date overview of both the theoretical and experimental aspects of nuclear and particle physics. The emphasis is on the phenomenological approach to understanding experimental phenomena.

The text opens with an introduction to the basic concepts used in nuclear and particle physics and then moves on to describe their respective phenomenologies and experimental methods. Later chapters explore the interpretation of data via models and theories, including the standard model of particle physics and the liquid drop model and shell model of nuclear physics. Several applications of nuclear physics are discussed, including nuclear medicine and the production of power from nuclear fission and fusion. The book closes with a chapter on outstanding problems, including extensions to the standard model, implications for particle astrophysics, improvements in medical imaging and the prospects for power production. Problems are included at the end of each chapter, with a full set of solutions provided.

**Key Features:**

- Accessible overview of nuclear and particle physics suitable for a first course in the subject.
- Chapters are supplemented by an extensive set of problems with full solutions.
- Includes Appendices on some topics in quantum mechanics and relativistic kinematics.
- An invaluable text for all physics and astronomy students.

Eberhard Zeidler, W. Hackbusch, Hans Rudolf Schwarz, Bruce Hunt

**Synopsis :**

The Oxford Users’ Guide to Mathematics is one of the leading handbooks on mathematics available. It presents a comprehensive modern picture of mathematics and emphasises the relations between the different branches of mathematics, and the applications of mathematics in engineering and the natural sciences. The Oxford User’s Guide covers a broad spectrum of mathematics starting with the basic material and progressing on to more advanced topics that have come to the fore in the last few decades. The book is organised into mathematical sub-disciplines including analysis, algebra, geometry, foundations of mathematics, calculus of variations and optimisation, theory of probability and mathematical statistics, numerical mathematics and scientific computing, and history of mathematics. The book is supplemented by numerous tables on infinite series, special functions, integrals, integral transformations, mathematical statistics, and fundamental constants in physics. It also includes a comprehensive bibliography of key contemporary literature as well as an extensive glossary and index. The wealth of material, reaching across all levels and numerous sub-disciplines, makes The Oxford User’s Guide to Mathematics an invaluable reference source for students of engineering, mathematics, computer science, and the natural sciences, as well as teachers, practitioners, and researchers in industry and academia.

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