Finite Mathematics: A Modeling Approach

Front Cover
West Publishing Company, Jan 1, 1996 - Mathematics - 761 pages
0 Reviews
Each chapter focuses on a different type of modeling technique. Real data are used to provide relevance for students and to motivate them when creating and analyzing models. There are more than 2,400 exercises to be worked, and more than 400 figures, graphics, tables, and photographs support and clarify the text material.

From inside the book

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Contents

LINEAR PROGRAMMING MODELS
162
KEYS
247
KEYS
498
Copyright

3 other sections not shown

Common terms and phrases

About the author (1996)

Richard Bronson, PhD, is a professor of mathematics at Farleigh Dickinson University. Dr. Bronson has served as an associate editor of the journal "Simulation", as a contributing editor to "SIAM News", and as a consultant to Bell Laboratories. He has conducted joint research in mathematical modeling and computer simulation at Technion-Israel Institute of Technology and the Wharton School of Business at the University of Pennsylvania. Dr. Bronson has published over 30 technical articles and books, the latter including "Schaum's Outline of Matrix Operations" and "Schaum's Outline of Operations Research".

Gabriel B. Costa, Ph.D. is a Catholic priest and an associate professor of mathematical sciences at the United States Military Academy at West Pint, where he also functions as an associate chaplain. In addition to differential equations, Father Costa's academic interests include mathematics education and sabermetrics, the search for objective knowledge about baseball.

Dr. Gary J. Bronson is a Professor of Information Systems at Fairleigh Dickinson University, where he has twice been voted Teacher of the Year. Dr. Bronson has worked as a senior project engineer at Lockheed Electronics, has been an invited instructor and consultant to Bell Laboratories, and has served as a software consultant to a number of Wall Street financial firms. He has also authored several successful programming textbooks on C, C++, and Java as well as articles on teaching Excel using incrementally reinforcing case studies.

Bibliographic information