## NEW MATHEMATICS TITLES |

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Office Hours with a Geometric Group Theorist Edited by Matt Clay & Dan Margalit "This book is a gentle introduction to the basics, and some of the gems, of geometric group theory. It gives a good flavor for many aspects of the field, the writing is clear and interesting, and there is an emphasis on examples. This is a great place to send students, both undergraduate and graduate, for a first look at geometric group theory."--Benson Farb, University of Chicago | |

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Noncooperative Game Theory: An Introduction for Engineers and Computer Scientists João P. Hespanha "João Hespanha's standing in the field is stellar and students will appreciate his textbook in courses. This well-written book is clear and focused, and organized around suitable modules and lectures. It contains compelling theoretical and computational exercises."--Magnus Egerstedt, coauthor of | |

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Asymptotic Differential Algebra and Model Theory of Transseries Matthias Aschenbrenner, Lou van den Dries & Joris van der Hoeven This self-contained book validates the intuition that the differential field of transseries is a universal domain for asymptotic differential algebra. It does so by establishing in the realm of transseries a complete elimination theory for systems of algebraic differential equations with asymptotic side conditions. Beginning with background chapters on valuations and differential algebra, the book goes on to develop the basic theory of valued differential fields, including a notion of differential-henselianity. Next, | |

The Fascinating World of Graph Theory Arthur Benjamin, Gary Chartrand & Ping Zhang " | |

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Mathematics without Apologies: Portrait of a Problematic Vocation Michael Harris With a new preface by the author " | |

Philosophy of Mathematics Øystein Linnebo "This is an excellent introduction to the philosophy of mathematics, with clear and careful coverage of both traditional topics and cutting-edge contemporary debates."--Roy T. Cook, University of Minnesota | |

Rays, Waves, and Scattering: Topics in Classical Mathematical Physics John A. Adam "This is a significant contribution to the literature on wave theory, one that blends the mathematics and physics in just the right way. All derivations are given in full so that the work is genuinely a students' book, and Adam has chosen only the most interesting parts of the subject, especially those masterpieces of elegance that draw people to advanced physics in the first place."—C. J. Chapman, Keele University | |

Single Digits: In Praise of Small Numbers Marc Chamberland "Fascinating. . . . Chamberland offers enticing explanations that will leave readers hungry to know more. This wonderful book never loses its focus or momentum."-- | |

Unsolved!: The History and Mystery of the World's Greatest Ciphers from Ancient Egypt to Online Secret Societies Craig P. Bauer "Bauer proves an able and entertaining guide to the world of real-life ciphers, codes, and encryption in his fascinating book | |

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Power-Up: Unlocking the Hidden Mathematics in Video Games Matthew Lane "Are you a video game enthusiast who is getting tired of being asked ‘How can you waste time on such stuff?' This book is your answer! Matthew Lane skillfully weaves a tale of how video games can be important tools for teaching mathematics and physics. As a long-time video gamer, I highly recommend | |

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Natural Complexity: A Modeling Handbook Paul Charbonneau "In this delightfully engaging introduction to complexity, Charbonneau reveals how a bewildering array of complicated structures emerge naturally from exceedingly simple rules of behavior and engagement. More than that, however, he provides the necessary tools and encouragement for readers to continue to explore this extraordinary landscape on their own and uncover its hidden mysteries."--Thomas J. Bogdan, former president of the University Corporation for Atmospheric Research | |

The Probability Lifesaver: All the Tools You Need to Understand Chance Steven J. Miller "This is a superb book by a gifted writer and mathematician. Miller's amiable, intuitive writing style weaves stories about probability into the narrative in a unique fashion."--Larry Leemis, College of William & Mary |

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