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Discrete Math

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I''d recomend you to visit the local libary.

The more higher level maths you want to study, the harder to find good teaching resources on the net.

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When your University library is a copyright library it seems bizarre when someone says that a university library would not have a book on a subject.

You could ask the University to order some books, I''m sure they should if you need them.

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MathWorld? Google?
quote:
Original post by Enselic
The more higher level maths you want to study, the harder to find good teaching resources on the net.
True. Not going to class becomes increasingly risky

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Guest Anonymous Poster
Take a class on it at your school. Get an A. Read a book like "Concrete Mathematics" by Knuth.

You could also try searching for lecture notes/other material on university websites. You may find some very comprehensive material. I know MIT has a large amount of class material online - even so far as streaming video of lectures (doesn''t that just rock?)

So, use google, and search the .edu domain

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Sorry if that was unclear.

The Cambridge University library is a copyright library, which means they have nearly every book ever published. Not that I''ve ever bothered going there myself, I''m not sure if I even can take books out of the building, it''s mainly Arts students that find it useful.

But that''s straying from the point. If the library doesn''t have a book that''s all that useful, find one that is on Amazon and ask them to order it for you.

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