Tham khảo sách 'robotics handbook of computer vision algorithms in image algebra by gerhard x. ritter', kỹ thuật - công nghệ, cơ khí - chế tạo máy phục vụ nhu cầu học tập, nghiên cứu và làm việc hiệu quả
Ten years ago Elsevier published the volume Recent Progress in General Topology. The
idea behind that book was to present surveys describing recent developments in most of
the primary subfields of General Topology and its applications to Algebra and Analysis.
It was our belief that the book could be of help to researchers in General Topology as a
background for the development of their own research. There were two similar predecessors,
namely, the Handbook of Set-Theoretic Topology (North Holland, Amsterdam
1984, J.E. Vaughan and K. Kunen, eds.
Our planet is nowadays continuously monitored by powerful remote sensors operating in wide portions of the electromagnetic spectrum. Our capability of acquiring detailed information on the environment has been revolutionized by revealing its inner structure, morphology and dynamical changes. The way we now observe and study the evolution of the Earth’s status has even radically influenced our perception and conception of the world we live in.
Algebra is a wonderful tool for testing and
predicting our understanding of the world. The
Xs, Ys and Zs in the algebra mean something
real. Algebra lets us take a word description of
the world and change it into a mathematical
description which is really useful. Clothing
designers use algebra to work out how best
to cut cloth, engineers use algebra to design
cars, boats and aeroplanes and the next
generation of medicines customised to our
genetic individuality will use algebra. Plumbers
and carpet fitters use algebra to work out how
to cut pipes or carpets to fit a space...
Cover Image by Steve Oudot (INRIA, Sophia Antipolis) The standard left trefoil knot, represented as the intersection between two algebraic surfaces that are the images through a stereographic projection of two submanifolds of the unit 3-sphere S3 – further details can be found in [1, Chap. III, Section 8.5]. This picture was obtained from a 3D model generated with the CGAL surface meshing algorithm.  E. Brieskorn and H. Knörrer. Plane Algebraic Curves. Birkhäuser, Basel
This book constitutes the refereed proceedings of the 15th International Conference on Concurrency Theory, CONCUR 2004, held in London, UK in August/September 2004. The 29 revised full papers presented together with 4 invited papers were carefully reviewed and selected from 134 submissions.