Handbook of Writing for the Mathematical Sciences
SIAM, 1 sie 1998 - 302
The subject of mathematical writing has been infused with life once again by Nick Higham as he follows up his successful HWMS volume with this much-anticipated second edition. As is Higham's style, the material is enlivened by anecdotes, unusual paper titles, and humorous quotations. This handy new volume provides even more information on the issues you will face when writing a technical paper or talk, from choosing the right journal in which to publish to handling your references. Its overview of the entire publication process is invaluable for anyone hoping to publish in a technical journal. The original book has been completely revised, making use of feedback from readers as well as Higham's own large file of ideas based on his experiences in reading, writing, editing, examining, and supervising theses.
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abstract advice algebra algorithm Amer AMS-TEX analysis ASCII audience avoid bib file BIBTEX chapter citation cited comma command computer science contains convergence copy editor correct CTAN defined Dictionary differential equations display eigenvalue English entries errors example full stop Gaussian elimination give GNU Emacs Halmos Higham hyphen ISBN iteration journal Knuth language LATEX lemma Leslie Lamport letter linear linear algebra macro MakeIndex manuscript Math Mathematical Reviews Mathematical Society mathematical writing matrix meaning methods Monthly netlib notation noun Numerical Analysis paper paragraph Paul Halmos phrase poster printed problem projector proof publication published quad question reader reference list revised Runge-Kutta methods Scientific sentence SIAM slides solution space spelling stiff differential equations style symbols Table talk technical writing theorem thesis tion typesetting Unix usage usually verb words