Measures and Probabilities

Paperback | June 6, 1996

byMichel Simonnet

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This book is intended to be an introductory, yet sophisticated, treatment of measure theory. It should provide an in-depth reference for the practicing mathematician. It is hoped that advanced students as well as instructors will find it useful. The first part of the book should prove useful to both analysts and probabilists. One may treat the second and third parts as an introduction to the theory of probability, or use the fourth part as an introduction to analysis.The treatment is for the most part self-contained. Other than familiarity with general topology, some functional analysis and a certain degree of mathematical sophistication, little is required for profitable reading of this text. At the end of each chapter, exercises are provided which are designed to present some additional material and examples.

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From Our Editors

This book is intended to serve as a textbook for a course in measure theory at a graduate level in pure or applied mathematics. The inclusion of some more developed material makes it also suitable for post-graduate students. Apart from some ease in mathematical reasoning, it is assumed only that the reader is acquainted with the basic ...

From the Publisher

This book is intended to be an introductory, yet sophisticated, treatment of measure theory. It should provide an in-depth reference for the practicing mathematician. It is hoped that advanced students as well as instructors will find it useful. The first part of the book should prove useful to both analysts and probabilists. One may t...

Format:PaperbackDimensions:510 pages, 9.25 × 6.1 × 0.39 inPublished:June 6, 1996Language:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0387946446

ISBN - 13:9780387946443

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From Our Editors

This book is intended to serve as a textbook for a course in measure theory at a graduate level in pure or applied mathematics. The inclusion of some more developed material makes it also suitable for post-graduate students. Apart from some ease in mathematical reasoning, it is assumed only that the reader is acquainted with the basic results of topology and junctional analysis.