


Math Bytes: 
ADDITIONAL REVIEWS: "The reader is constantly challenged to think about it or answer certain questions and to solve some problems (some solutions are provided at the end). Most of all, it's such a lovely little booklet that does not give you the time to get bored with. The average chapter length, including the many illustrations, is only 10 pages. Just enough to catch your interest and get bitten by the mathematics."A. Bultheel, European Mathematical Society "For readers who love math, computing and puzzles, Math Bytes will be a welcome gift."George Erdosh, San Francisco Book Review ADDITIONAL ENDORSEMENTS: "How can you tell, by just looking, that 1782^{12} + 1841^{12} = 1922^{12} is not a true statement? When you search for something on the web, how does Google know how to respond with the most relevant hits first? Chartier tells you how in this book. Each new discussion illustrates the almost supernatural explanatory nature of mathematics, promising many hours of enjoyment."Paul J. Nahin, author of Will You Be Alive 10 Years from Now?: And Numerous Other Curious Questions in Probability "A magnificent and curious romp through a wonderful array of mathematical topics and applications: maze creation, Google's PageRank algorithm, doodling, the traveling salesman problem, math on The Simpsons, Fermat's Last Theorem, viral tweets, fractals, and so much more. Buy this book and feed your brain."Clifford A. Pickover, author of The Math Book "Math Bytes is a playful and inviting collection of interesting mathematical examples and applications, sometimes in surprising places. Many of these applications are unique or put a new spin on things. The link to computing helps make many of the topics tangible to a general audience."Matt Lane, creator of the Math Goes Pop! Blog "Readable and fun. There are few books like this one that engage with mathematics at this level of accessibility and tie into realworld contexts in a humorous yet rigorous way. Math Bytes reinforces the excitement of mathematics and its relevance to modern culture."Peter McOwan, Queen Mary, University of London File created: 8/19/2014  
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