In this post, we will see a double book How To Construct Graphs by G. E. Shilov And Simplest Maxima And Minima Problems by I. P. Natanson. These two books are part of the Topics in Mathematics series.
About the books
The first part of this booklet. How to Construct Graphs by G. E. Shilov, presents simple methods of plotting graphs, first “by points” and then “by operations.”The latter method offers a means of constructing graphs of complicated functions by considering the function as a succession of operations performed on an initial quantity.
The second part, Simplest Maxima and Minima Problems by I. P. Natanson, shows how to solve certain maxima and minima problems by algebraic methods. This material is excellent preparation for calculus, in which such problems are treated more generally. (In order to relate this part to the preceding one, several paragraphs and Fig. A and Fig. B, not present in the Russian edition, have been added.)
This booklet can be read by anyone who has studied intermediate algebra.
How to Construct Graphs was translated from Russian by Jerome Kristian and Daniel A. Levine. Simplest Maxima and Minima Problems was translated from Russian by C. Clark Kissinger and Robert B. Brown. The book was published in 1963.
Credits to original uploader.
You can get the book here.
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Add new entries to the detailed book catalog here.
HOW TO CONSTRUCT GRAPHS by G. E. Shilov 3
CHAPTER l. Graphs “by Points” 3
1. Introduction 3
2. Coordinate system 3
3. Graph of an equation 4
CHAPTER 2. Graphs “by Operations” 7
4. Graphs of first-degree equations 7
5. Graphs of second-degree equations 8
6. Graphs by multiplication 11
7. Graphs by division 13
8. Summary 18
Exercises and Solutions 20
SIMPLEST MAXIMA AND MINIMA PROBLEMS by I. P. Natanson
CHAPTER l. The Fundamental Theorem on Quadratic Trinomials 26
1. Parabolas; minimum values 26
2. Quadratic trinomials 27
3. Maximum values 29
4. The Fundamental Theorem 30
CHAPTER 2. Applications 33
5. Applications of the Fundamental Theorem 7 33
6. Applications of Problem 1 38
CHAPTER 3. Further Theorems and Applications 40
7. Theorems derived from Problem 1 40
8. Generalization of Theorem l of section 42
9. Arithmetical applications 47
10. Geometrical applications 48
11. Summary 53