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Skillfully organized introductory text examines origin of differential equations, then defines basic terms and outlines the general solution of a differential equation. Subsequent sections deal with integrating factors; dilution and accretion problems; linearization of first order systems; Laplace Transforms; Newton's Interpolation Formulas, more.
Few books on Ordinary Differential Equations (ODEs) have the elegant geometric insight of this one, which puts emphasis on the qualitative and geometric properties of ODEs and their solutions, rather than on routine presentation of algorithms. From the reviews: "Professor Arnold has expanded his classic book to include new material on exponential growth, predator-prey, the pendulum, impulse response, symmetry groups and group actions, perturbation and bifurcation." --SIAM REVIEW
"A book of great value . . . it should have a profound influence upon future research."--Mathematical Reviews. Hardcover edition. The foundations of the study of asymptotic series in the theory of differential equations were laid by Poincaré in the late 19th century, but it was not until the middle of this century that it became apparent how essential asymptotic series are to understanding the solutions of ordinary differential equations. Moreover, they have come to be seen as crucial to such areas of applied mathematics as quantum mechanics, viscous flows, elasticity, electromagnetic theory, electronics, and astrophysics. In this outstanding text, the first book devoted exclusively to the subject, the author concentrates on the mathematical ideas underlying the various asymptotic methods; however, asymptotic methods for differential equations are included only if they lead to full, infinite expansions. Unabridged Dover republication of the edition published by Robert E. Krieger Publishing Company, Huntington, N.Y., 1976, a corrected, slightly enlarged reprint of the original edition published by Interscience Publishers, New York, 1965. 12 illustrations. Preface. 2 bibliographies. Appendix. Index.
Based on a one-year course taught by the author to graduates at the University of Missouri, this book provides a student-friendly account of some of the standard topics encountered in an introductory course of ordinary differential equations. In a second semester, these ideas can be expanded by introducing more advanced concepts and applications. A central theme in the book is the use of Implicit Function Theorem, while the latter sections of the book introduce the basic ideas of perturbation theory as applications of this Theorem. The book also contains material differing from standard treatments, for example, the Fiber Contraction Principle is used to prove the smoothness of functions that are obtained as fixed points of contractions. The ideas introduced in this section can be extended to infinite dimensions.
This treatment presents most of the methods for solving ordinary differential equations and systematic arrangements of more than 2,000 equations and their solutions. The material is organized so that standard equations can be easily found. Plus, the substantial number and variety of equations promises an exact equation or a sufficiently similar one. 1960 edition.
Ordinary Differential Equations covers the fundamentals of the theory of ordinary differential equations (ODEs), including an extensive discussion of the integration of differential inequalities, on which this theory relies heavily. In addition to these results, the text illustrates techniques involving simple topological arguments, fixed point theorems, and basic facts of functional analysis. Unlike many texts, which supply only the standard simplified theorems, this book presents the basic theory of ODEs in a general way. This SIAM reissue of the 1982 second edition covers invariant manifolds, perturbations, and dichotomies, making the text relevant to current studies of geometrical theory of differential equations and dynamical systems. In particular, Ordinary Differential Equations includes the proof of the Hartman-Grobman theorem on the equivalence of a nonlinear to a linear flow in the neighborhood of a hyperbolic stationary point, as well as theorems on smooth equivalences, the smoothness of invariant manifolds, and the reduction of problems on ODEs to those on "maps" (Poincaré). Audience: readers should have knowledge of matrix theory and the ability to deal with functions of real variables.
This introductory course in ordinary differential equations, intended for junior undergraduate students in applied mathematics, science and engineering, focuses on methods of solution and applications rather than theoretical analyses. Applications drawn mainly from dynamics, population biology and electric circuit theory are used to show how ordinary differential equations appear in the formulation of problems in science and engineering. The calculus required to comprehend this course is rather elementary, involving differentiation, integration and power series representation of only real functions of one variable. A basic knowledge of complex numbers and their arithmetic is also assumed, so that elementary complex functions which can be used for working out easily the general solutions of certain ordinary differential equations can be introduced. The pre-requisites just mentioned aside, the course is mainly self-contained. To promote the use of this course for self-study, suggested solutions are not only given to all set exercises, but they are also by and large complete with details.

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