The Georgia Southern University Faculty Bookshelf includes books authored and edited by Georgia Southern faculty members.
To access the Faculty Bookshelf for one of the eight colleges that make us the University, select a link below.
- Allen E. Paulson College of Engineering and Computing Bookshelf
- College of Arts and Humanities Bookshelf
- College of Behavioral and Social Sciences Bookshelf
- College of Education Bookshelf
- College of Science and Mathematics Bookshelf
- Jiann-Ping Hsu College of Public Health Bookshelf
- Parker College of Business Bookshelf
- Waters College of Health Professions Bookshelf
Faculty bookshelves include content attributed to Georgia Southern faculty. For a complete list of their works, view their SelectedWorks profiles.
Mengert Fitz; Kathleen Casey; Delores D. Liston, Georgia Southern University; David Purpel; and H. Svi Shapiro8-31-1994
Georgia Southern faculty member Delores D. Liston co-authored The Institution of Education alongside non-faculty members, Mengert Fritz, Kathleen Casey, David Purpel, and H. Svi Shapiro.
Martha L. Abell, Georgia Southern University and James P. Braselton, Georgia Southern University10-18-1993
Georgia Southern faculty members Martha L. Abell and James P. Braselton co-authored Differential Equations with Mathematica.
Differential Equations with Mathematica presents an introduction and discussion of topics typically covered in an undergraduate course in ordinary differential equations as well as some supplementary topics such as Laplace transforms, Fourier series, and partial differential equations. It also illustrates how Mathematica is used to enhance the study of differential equations not only by eliminating the computational difficulties, but also by overcoming the visual limitations associated with the solutions of differential equations.
The book contains chapters that present differential equations and illustrate how Mathematica ... Read more
Chris B. Geyerman, Georgia Southern University and Beverly L. Graham, Georgia Southern University1993
Georgia Southern University faculty members Chris B. Geyerman and Beverly L. Graham co-edited Communicating in Public: Key Concepts and Application Activities.
Arthur G. Sparks, Georgia Southern University; James P. Braselton, Georgia Southern University; and John W. Davenport, Georgia Southern University2-1-1993
Georgia Southern faculty members Arthur G. Sparks, James P. Braselton, and John W. Davenport co-authored Calculus Labs Using Mathematica.
A series of 39 topical labs structured as a supplement to any traditional calculus text. Designed to enhance and broaden the student's understanding of calculus by incorporating Mathematica's numerical, symbolic, and graphical capabilities. Each lab introduces appropriate Mathematica commands, illustrates these commands by numerous examples, and provides exercises.
Martha L. Abell, Georgia Southern University and James P. Braselton, Georgia Southern University1-28-1992
Georgia Southern faculty members Martha L. Abell and James P. Braselton co-authored Mathematica by Example.
Mathematica by Example presents the commands and applications of Mathematica, a system for doing mathematics on a computer. This text serves as a guide to beginning users of Mathematica and users who do not intend to take advantage of the more specialized applications of Mathematica.
The book combines symbolic manipulation, numerical mathematics, outstanding graphics, and a sophisticated programming language. It is comprised of 10 chapters. Chapter 1 gives a brief background of the software and how to install it in the computer. Chapter 2 introduces ... Read more
Martha L. Abell, Georgia Southern University and James P. Braselton, Georgia Southern University1992
Georgia Southern faculty members Martha L. Abell and James P. Braselton co-authored The Mathematica Handbook.
This book covers each of the 1061 built-in objects of version 2.0 in alphabetical order, with a separate section devoted to graphics related objects. In addition, 24 of the Calculus, Statistics and Numerical Mathematics packages resident in version 2.0 are covered, yielding a total of over 1500 listings. Virtually every listing includes an explanation of functionality, annotated examples and numerous cross-references, in a format that should be useful to both beginning and advanced Mathematica users.