The Mathematics of Signal Processing (Cambridge Texts in Applied Mathematics)
Arising from courses taught by the authors, this largely self-contained treatment is ideal for mathematicians who are interested in applications or for students from applied fields who want to understand the mathematics behind their subject. Early chapters cover Fourier analysis, functional analysis, probability and linear algebra, all of...
Bayesian Reasoning and Machine Learning
We live in a world that is rich in data, ever increasing in scale. This data comes from many dierent
sources in science (bioinformatics, astronomy, physics, environmental monitoring) and commerce (customer
databases, nancial transactions, engine monitoring, speech recognition, surveillance, search). Possessing
the knowledge as to... Next-Generation Internet: Architectures and Protocols
The field of computer networking has evolved significantly over the past four
decades since the development of ARPANET, the first large-scale computer network.
The Internet has become a part and parcel of everyday life virtually worldwide,
and its influence on various fields is well recognized. The TCP/IP protocol
suite and packet...
Subsystems of Second Order Arithmetic (Perspectives in Logic)
Foundations of mathematics is the study of the most basic concepts and
logical structure ofmathematics, with an eye to the unity of human knowl-
edge. Among the most basic mathematical concepts are: number, shape,
set, function, algorithm, mathematical axiom, mathematical definition,
and mathematical proof. Typical questions in... Foundations of XML Processing: The Tree-Automata Approach
Computer science, like other mathematical fields, cannot live without a tight relationship
with reality. However, such a relationship is, frankly, not very common.
This is probably why people so enthusiastically welcome a true meeting of theory
and practice. In that sense, the coming together of XML and tree automata theory
Introduction to Distributed Algorithms
The lower cost and increased flexibility and availability of computer networks means that they are rapidly replacing centralized 'mainframes'. The implementation of networked systems and the control of applications running in them require, however, the design of new techniques and methods: collectively known as distributed algorithms....
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