Corpus ID: 201234323

Elementary Number Theory

@inproceedings{Jones1976ElementaryNT,
  title={Elementary Number Theory},
  author={Gareth A. Jones},
  year={1976}
}
Some preliminary considerations divisibility theory in the integers primes and their distribution the theory of congruences Fermat's theorem number-theoretic functions Euler's generalization of Fermat's theorem primitive roots and indices the quadratic reciprocity law perfect numbers the Fermat conjecture representation of integers as sums of squares Fibonacci numbers continued fractions some 20th-century developments appendices. 
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References

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Elementary Number Theory
Designed for a first course in number theory with minimal prerequisites, the book is designed to stimulates curiosity about numbers and their properties. Includes almost a thousand imaginativeExpand
History of the Theory of Numbers
THE arithmetical questions treated by Diophantus of Alexandria, who flourished about the year 250 A.D., included such problems as the solution of the equationsHistory of the Theory of Numbers.ByExpand
An Introduction to the Theory of Numbers
THIS book must be welcomed most warmly into X the select class of Oxford books on pure mathematics which have reached a second edition. It obviously appeals to a large class of mathematical readers.Expand
The History of Mathematics
THE quaint words addressed “to the great variety of readers” by the editors of the folio Shakespeare of 1623 are equally applicable to the useful compendium of mathematical history which is theExpand
A Source Book in Mathematics
THIS is a very entertaining volume, a surprisingly successful attempt to do what nearly all good judges would have declared to be impossible. Its aim is “to present the most significant passages fromExpand
Aristarchus to Pappus
The wonderful achievement of Greek mathematics is here illustrated in two volumes of selected mathematical works. Volume I ("Loeb Classical Library no. 335") contains: The divisions of mathematics;Expand
A History of Greek Mathematics
WERE this book only for the mathematician it would be no book for me; but it is a great deal more. It is for all who care for the historical aspect of science; it is for all lovers of Greek, forExpand
Aristotle's Physics
I AM unable to find the passage in his works, but I think it was Prof. Ostwald who pointed out that while Aristotle was much more impressed with the retarding effect on the velocity of the mass ofExpand
Introduction to arithmetic
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