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The Magma Algebra System I: The User Language
Magma is a new software system for computational algebra, the design of which is based on the twin concepts of algebraic structure and morphism. Expand
Algebraic Programming with Magma II: An Introduction to the Magma Categories
This book, written in two volumes, is an introductory manual for Magma, a programming language designed for the investigation of algebraic, geometric and combinatorial structures, or "magmas". Expand
"The Leaping Child: Imagining the Unborn in Early Christian Literature"
Christian literature of the 1st-3rd centuries C.E. contains few references to unborn children; where they are found, however, the unborn become an important rhetorical site in early Christianity forExpand
A Time to Scatter, a Time to Gather
The beginning of the academic year (the occasion when this paper was delivered at the United Faculty of Theology) is not only a time to gather but also a time when people and ideas are scattered inExpand
The Location of the Cloud of Witnesses (Heb 12:1): Complexities of Time and Space in Hebrews
The hearers of Hebrews are told in Heb 12:1-2 that, as they run the contest lying before them, looking to Jesus, they are surrounded by a great cloud of witnesses. These witnesses are evidently theExpand
The Beauty of Jesus and His Twin: Redirected Erotics in the Acts of Thomas
The third-century Syrian text known as the Acts of Thomas places great emphasis on sexual continence, even within marriage. However, it does not relinquish the conventional pairing of ugliness withExpand
Using the Magma Computer Algebra System in Abstract Algebra Courses
This paper describes the development of Magma-based exercises and a course methodology that utilizes Magma as a key learning tool in a Pass-level Rings and Fields course given at the University of Sydney. Expand
"'I thank my God about you always' (1 Cor 1:4): Pauline insights toward pastoral theologies of location for the churches of Oceania today"
The characteristics of church communities in Oceania and beyond raise the question of how to consider physical, ecclesial and technological location as aspects of church life. Members of earlyExpand