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Re: Mathematica books


I really liked Richard E. Crandall's book title "Projects in Scientific 
Computation". It is published by Springer-Verlag and has this ISBN
0-387-97808-9 number. IT has chapters on Number theory, Fourier
transformations, Wavelets, Dynamics, Signal processing and projects in
biology, physics and chemistry.

---
Arnoud




Anil Trivedi wrote:
> 
> I would be grateful for pointers to mathematica books which start out
> with basics but move on to "advanced" material  quite fast. :) [I am
> new to mathematica and have been  disappointed with the books I have
> chanced into: they just remain elementary forever; a few seem to be
> into producing color graphics rather than solving any mathematical
> problem.]
> 
> I am interested in symbolic and numerical solution of mathematical
> problems, using graphics or programming as needed, but the latter are
> not of primary interest.
> 
> Thanks for any help,
> 
> Anil Trivedi


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