Geometry.Net - the online learning center
Home  - Pure_And_Applied_Math - Matrices Bookstore
Page 1     1-20 of 150    1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5  | 6  | 7  | 8  | Next 20

         Matrices:     more books (100)
  1. Matrix Energetics: The Science and Art of Transformation by Richard Bartlett, 2009-07-07
  2. The Divine Matrix: Bridging Time, Space, Miracles, and Belief by Gregg Braden, 2008-01-02
  3. The Matrix Energetics Experience by Richard Bartlett, 2009-04
  4. Matrix Reimprinting Using EFT: Rewrite Your Past, Transform Your Future by Karl Dawson, Sasha Allenby, 2010-08-02
  5. Children of the Matrix: How an Interdimensional Race has Controlled the World for Thousands of Years-and Still Does by David Icke, 2001-04-01
  6. Designing Matrix Organizations that Actually Work: How IBM, Procter & Gamble and Others Design for Success (Jossey-Bass Business & Management) by Jay R. Galbraith, 2008-11-10
  7. Escaping the Matrix: Setting Your Mind Free to Experience Real Life in Christ by Al Larson, Gregory A. Boyd, 2005-04-01
  8. Like a Splinter in Your Mind: The Philosophy Behind the Matrix Trilogy by Matt Lawrence, 2004-07-26
  9. The Matrix Comics, Vol. 1 by Andy Wachowski, Larry Wachowski, et all 2003-11
  10. Matrix Analysis and Applied Linear Algebra Book and Solutions Manual by Carl D. Meyer, 2001-02-15
  11. Matrix Computations (Johns Hopkins Studies in Mathematical Sciences)(3rd Edition) by Gene H. Golub, Charles F. Van Loan, 1996-10-15
  12. Matrix Algebra From a Statistician's Perspective (Volume 0) by David A. Harville, 2008-06-27
  13. Mine to Take (Matrix of Destiny) by Dara Joy, 2010-05-25
  14. Schaum's Outline of Theory and Problems of Matrix Operations by Richard Bronson, 1988-07-01

1. Matrix (mathematics) - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
matrices are a key tool in linear algebra. One use of matrices is to represent linear transformations, which are higherdimensional analogs of linear
Matrix (mathematics)
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation search Specific entries of a matrix are often referenced by using pairs of subscripts. In mathematics , a matrix (plural matrices , or less commonly matrixes ) is a rectangular array of numbers , such as An item in a matrix is called an entry or an element. The example has entries 1, 9, 13, 20, 55, and 4. Entries are often denoted by a variable with two subscripts , as shown on the right. Matrices of the same size can be added and subtracted entrywise and matrices of compatible sizes can be multiplied . These operations have many of the properties of ordinary arithmetic, except that matrix multiplication is not commutative , that is, AB and BA are not equal in general. Matrices consisting of only one column or row define the components of vectors , while higher-dimensional (e.g., three-dimensional) arrays of numbers define the components of a generalization of a vector called a tensor . Matrices with entries in other fields or rings are also studied. Matrices are a key tool in linear algebra . One use of matrices is to represent linear transformations , which are higher-dimensional analogs of linear functions of the form f x cx where c is a constant; matrix multiplication corresponds to

2. Algebra II: Matrices - Math For Morons Like Us
On this page we hope to clear up problems that you might have with matrices. matrices are good things to have under control and know how to deal with,

Systems of Eq.


Frac. Express.

Complex Numbers
Trig. Identities

On this page we hope to clear up problems that you might have with matrices. Matrices are good things to have under control and know how to deal with, because you will use them extensively in pre-calculus to solve systems of equations that have variables up the wazoo! (Like one we remember with seven equations in seven variables.) Addition and subtraction

on Matrices To add matrices, we add the corresponding members. The matrices have to have the same dimensions. Example: Solution:
Add the corresponding members. Subtraction of matrices is done in the same manner as addition. Always be aware of the negative signs and remember that a double negative is a positive!
Back to Top
You can multiply a matrix by another matrix or by a number. When you multiply a matrix by a number, multiply each member of the matrix by the number. To multiply a matrix by a matrix, the first matrix has to have the same number of columns as the rows in the second matrix. Examples: Solution:
Multiply each member of the matrix by 2. Problem: Multiply the matrices shown below.

3. S.O.S. Math - Matrix Algebra
Introduction to Determinants Determinants of matrices of Higher Order Determinant and Inverse of matrices Application of Determinant to Systems

S.O.S. Homepage
Algebra Trigonometry Calculus ...

Search our site! S.O.S. Math on CD
Sale! Only $19.95.

Works for PCs, Macs and Linux.
Tell a Friend about S.O.S.
Books We Like Math Sites on the WWW S.O.S. Math Awards ...
  • Matrix Exponential
  • Applications: Systems of Linear Equations Determinants Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors APPENDIX
    Contact us

    Math Medics, LLC. - P.O. Box 12395 - El Paso TX 79913 - USA
    users online during the last hour
  • 4. 4. Multiplication Of Matrices
    Sep 18, 2010 This section shows you how to multiply matrices of different dimensions. Includes a Flash interactive.
    This is interactive mathematics
    where you learn math by playing with it!
    Chapter Contents
    Follow IntMath on Twitter
    Get the Daily Math Tweet!
    IntMath on Twitter
    Easy to understand algebra lessons on DVD. Try before you commit. More info:
    From the math blog...
    Where did matrices and determinants come from?
    M Many of our mathematical discoveries are named after European mathematicians, even though they originated in China, India or the Middle East. Gaussian Elimination is one example....
    Algebrator review
    Algebrator is an interesting product - but I'm not sure that I can recommend it....
    The Twelve Days of Christmas - How Many Presents?
    What is the math behind the "12 Days of Christmas" song?...
    Summation notation
    Yousuf has trouble understanding a question involving summation notation. After some effort, he gets there!...

    5. Lessons On Matrices (with Worked Solutions & Videos)
    matrices (singular matrix, plural matrices) have many uses in real life. One application would be to use matrices to represent a large amount of data in a

    6. Matrix -- From Wolfram MathWorld
    Oct 11, 2010 In this work, matrices are represented using square brackets as delimiters, Two matrices may be added (matrix addition) or multiplied
    Applied Mathematics

    Calculus and Analysis

    Discrete Mathematics
    ... Interactive Demonstrations
    Matrix A matrix is a concise and useful way of uniquely representing and working with linear transformations . In particular, every linear transformation can be represented by a matrix, and every matrix corresponds to a unique linear transformation . The matrix, and its close relative the determinant , are extremely important concepts in linear algebra , and were first formulated by Sylvester (1851) and Cayley. In his 1851 paper, Sylvester wrote, "For this purpose we must commence, not with a square, but with an oblong arrangement of terms consisting, suppose, of lines and columns. This will not in itself represent a determinant , but is, as it were, a Matrix out of which we may form various systems of determinants by fixing upon a number , and selecting at will lines and columns, the squares corresponding of th order." Because Sylvester was interested in the determinant formed from the rectangular array of number and not the array itself (Kline 1990, p. 804), Sylvester used the term "matrix" in its conventional usage to mean "the place from which something else originates" (Katz 1993). Sylvester (1851) subsequently used the term matrix informally, stating "Form the rectangular matrix consisting of rows and columns.... Then all the

    7. Introduction To Matrices / Matrix Size
    Defines matrices and basic matrix terms, illustrating these terms with worked solutions to typical homework exercises.
    The Purplemath Forums
    Helping students gain understanding
    and self-confidence in algebra
    powered by FreeFind Return to the Lessons Index Do the Lessons in Order Get "Purplemath on CD" for offline use ... Print-friendly page Introduction to Matrices / Matrix Size (page 1 of 3) Matrix equality Augmented matrices Matrices are incredibly useful things that crop up in many different applied areas. For now, you'll probably only do some elementary manipulations with matrices, and then you'll move on to the next topic. But you should not be surprised to encounter matrices again in, say, physics or engineering. (The plural "matrices" is pronounced as "MAY-truh-seez".) Matrices were initially based on systems of linear equations
    • Given the following system of equations, write the associated augmented matrix.
      • x y z
        x y z
        x y z
      Write down the coefficients and the answer values, including all "minus" signs. If there is "no" coefficient, then the coefficient is " ".

    8. Matrices
    File Format PDF/Adobe Acrobat Quick View

    9. Matlab
    Matlab Matlab is a tool for doing numerical computations with matrices and vectors. It can also display information graphically. The best way to learn what
    Matlab is a tool for doing numerical computations with matrices and vectors. It can also display information graphically. The best way to learn what Matlab can do is to work through some examples at the computer . After reading the " getting started " section, you can use the tutorial below for this.
    • Getting started Tutorial
      Getting started
      Here is a sample session with Matlab. Text in bold is what you type, ordinary text is what the computer "types." You should read this example, then imitate it at the computer. matlab a = [ 1 2; 2 1 ] a*a quit 16 flops. % In this example you started Matlab by (you guessed it) typing matlab . Then you defined matrix a and computed its square ("a times a"). Finally (having done enough work for one day) you quit Matlab. The tutorial below gives more examples of how to use Matlab. For best results, work them out using a computer: learn by doing!

    10. Matrices - Definition Of Matrices By The Free Online Dictionary, Thesaurus And E
    ma tri ces (m trs z, m t r-) n. A plural of matrix. matrices ˈmeɪtrɪˌsiːz ˈm - n (Life Sciences Allied Applications / Anatomy) (Life Sciences Allied Applications / Biology

    Welcome to! My name is Sara Howard, I'm also known as matrices. This site is divided into four sections About Me
    Welcome to ! My name is Sara Howard, I'm also known as Matrices. This site is divided into four sections: "About Me" which is a short autobiography. "Art" which is a showcase of what I consider my artwork (including drawings and crafts). "Costuming" which is a resource on how I built my own costumes, with tutorials on you how you can do it, too! And "Other Stuff" which includes links, my journal, and anything else. Thank you for visiting, I hope you enjoy your stay. Go ahead and explore the site and have fun! people have visited this site since July 21st 2001.
    Important message
    • I had an excellent time at Rainfurrest 2010, as promised I am providing the handouts I produced for my Rainfurrest panels, right here as a part of my website! Please enjoy these newest articles: Video section updated with video from one of my panels I hosted with one of my friends at Rainfurrest!

    12. Mathematical Structure -- Matrices
    You should use one of the computer algebra systems below with this module. Click on the appropriate icon for your preferred CAS and then arrange your screen so that you can
    Mathematical Structure Matrices
    Prerequisites: You should use one of the computer algebra systems below with this module. Click on the appropriate icon for your preferred CAS and then arrange your screen so that you can easily move back-and-forth between this window and your CAS window. Click on the appropriate help button for help. An (n by k)-matrix is an array or table of numbers with n rows and k columns for example, the matrices below each have two rows and three columns. Notice that we usually use capital letters to denote entire matrices and the corresponding small letter with two subscripts to denote the entries in a matrix. The first subscript denotes the row and the second subscript denotes the column. For example, the entry in the second row and third column of the matrix M above is m The set of (n by k) - matrices is a vector space with vector addition and scalar multiplication defined by The zero vector in this vector space is the (n by k)-matrix with all zero entries. Do each of the following calculations "by hand" and then check your answer in your CAS window.

    13. Matrices In Matlab
    A basic introduction to defining and manipulating matrices is given here. It is assumed that you know the basics on how to define and manipulate vectors
    Matlab Tutorial
    More Tutorials:
    Front Page



    vector operations
    data files
    Introduction to Matrices in Matlab
    A basic introduction to defining and manipulating matrices is given here. It is assumed that you know the basics on how to define and manipulate vectors using matlab.
  • Defining Matrices Matrix Functions Matrix Operations
  • Defining Matrices
    Defining a matrix is similar to defining a vector . To define a matrix, you can treat it like a column of row vectors (note that the spaces are required!): You can also treat it like a row of column vectors: (Again, it is important to include the spaces.) If you have been putting in variables through this and the tutorial on vectors , then you probably have a lot of variables defined. If you lose track of what variables you have defined, the whos command will let you know all of the variables you have in your work space. We assume that you are doing this tutorial after completing the previous tutorial. The vector v was defined in the previous tutorial. As mentioned before, the notation used by Matlab is the standard linear algebra notation you should have seen before. Matrix-vector multiplication can be easily done. You have to be careful, though, your matrices and vectors have to have the right size!

    14. Hadamard Matrices
    A library of Hadamard matrices maintained by N. J. A. Sloane.
    A Library of Hadamard Matrices
    N. J. A. Sloane
    Keywords : Hadamard matrices, Kimura matrices Paley matrices, Plackett-Burman designs, Sylvester matrices, Turyn construction, Williamson construction
    • Contains all Hadamard matrices of orders n up through 28, and at least one of every order n up through 256. This library is maintained by N. J. A. Sloane Notation:
      • indicates a Hadamard matrix of order n and type "name". The matrices are usually given as n rows each containing n +'s and -'s (with no spaces). In many cases there are further rows giving the name of the matrix and the order of its automorphism group.
      What the suffixes mean:
      • od = orthogonal design construction method pal = first Paley type pal2 = second Paley type syl = Sylvester type tur = Turyn type tx = tensor product of type x with ++/+- or (rarely) with a Hadamard matrix of order 4 will = Williamson type
      • Seberry, J. and Yamada, M., Hadamard matrices, sequences, and block designs , pp. 431-560 of Dinitz, J. H. and Stinson, D. R., editors (1992), Contemporary Design Theory: A Collection of Essays, Wiley, New York. Chapter 7 of Orthogonal Arrays by Hedayat, Sloane and Stufken.

    15. SparkNotes: Matrices
    From a general summary to chapter summaries to explanations of famous quotes, the SparkNotes matrices Study Guide has everything you need to ace quizzes, tests, and essays.

    16. An Introduction To MATRICES
    Definitions Matrix. A matrix is an ordered set of numbers listed rectangular form. Example. Let A denote the matrix 2 5 7 8 5 6 8 9 3 9 0 1
    An introduction to MATRICES
    • Definitions
      A matrix is an ordered set of numbers listed rectangular form. Example. Let A denote the matrix This matrix A has three rows and four columns. We say it is a 3 x 4 matrix. We denote the element on the second row and fourth column with a
      Square matrix
      If a matrix A has n rows and n columns then we say it's a square matrix. In a square matrix the elements a i,i , with i = 1,2,3,... , are called diagonal elements.
      Remark. There is no difference between a 1 x 1 matrix and an ordenary number.
      Diagonal matrix
      A diagonal matrix is a square matrix with all de non-diagonal elements 0.
      The diagonal matrix is completely denoted by the diagonal elements.
      Example. [7 0] [0 5 0] [0 6] The matrix is denoted by diag(7 , 5 , 6)
      Row matrix
      A matrix with one row is called a row matrix
      Column matrix
      A matrix with one column is called a column matrix
      Matrices of the same kind
      Matrix A and B are of the same kind if and only if
      A has as many rows as B and A has as many columns as B
      The tranpose of a matrix
      The n x m matrix A' is the transpose of the m x n matrix A if and only if
      The ith row of A = the ith column of A' for (i = 1,2,3,..n)

    17. Emma's Final Year Project
    DEFINITION Two matrices A and B can be added or subtracted if and only if their dimensions are the same (i.e. both matrices have the same number of rows
    On this page:
    Introduction and Examples
    DEFINITION: A matrix is defined as an ordered rectangular array of numbers. They can be used to represent systems of linear equations, as will be explained below. Here are a couple of examples of different types of matrices: Symmetric Diagonal Upper Triangular Lower Triangular Zero Identity ... or in a more compact form: Top
    Matrix Addition and Subtraction
    DEFINITION: Two matrices A and B can be added or subtracted if and only if their dimensions are the same (i.e. both matrices have the same number of rows and columns. Take:
    If A and B above are matrices of the same type then the sum is found by adding the corresponding elements a ij b ij Here is an example of adding A and B together.
    If A and B are matrices of the same type then the subtraction is found by subtracting the corresponding elements a ij b ij Here is an example of subtracting matrices. Now, try adding and subtracting your own matrices.

    18. Matrix (mathematics)
    Matrix (mathematics) In mathematics, a matrix (plural matrices) is a rectangular table of numbers or, more generally, of elements of a fixed ring.
    Main Page See live article Alphabetical index
    Matrix (mathematics)
    In mathematics , a matrix (plural matrices ) is a rectangular table of numbers or, more generally, of elements of a fixed ring . In this article, if unspecified, the entries of a matrix are always real or complex numbers. Matrices are useful to record data that depends on two categories, and to keep track of the coefficients of systems of linear equations and linear transformations. For the development and applications of matrices, see matrix theory The term is also used in other areas, see matrix Table of contents 1 History
    2 Definitions and Notations

    2..1 Matrices with entries in arbitrary rings

    2..2 Partitioning Matrices
    7 Glossary and related topics
    See Matrix theory
    Definitions and Notations
    The horizontal lines in a matrix are called rows and the vertical lines are called columns . A matrix with m rows and n columns is called an m -by- n matrix (or m n matrix) and m and n are called its dimensions . For example the matrix below is a 4-by-3 matrix: The entry of a matrix A that lies in the i th row and the j -th column is called the i,j

    19. Homogeneous Transformation Matrices
    Explicit n-dimensional homogeneous matrices for projection, dilation, reflection, shear, strain, rotation and other familiar transformations.
    NOTE: I am seeking a permanent institutional host for this web page, and the related Homogeneous Coordinates: Methods. This site,
    "Homogeneous Transformation Matrices" has received over 110,000 hits since the year 2000. It is linked to by many sources.
    Contact Author: Daniel VanArsdale
    Vector (nonhomogeneous) methods are still being recommended to effect rotations and other linear transformations. Homogeneous matrices have the following advantages:
    • simple explicit expressions exist for many familiar transformations including rotation these expressions are n-dimensional there is no need for auxiliary transformations, as in vector methods for rotation more general transformations can be represented (e.g. projections, translations) directions (ideal points) can be used as parameters of the transformation, or as inputs if nonsingular matrix T transforms point P by PT, then hyperplane h is transformed by T h the columns of T (as hyperplanes) generate the null space of T by intersections
      many homogeneous transformation matrices display the duality between invariant axes and centers.

    20. Matrix - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
    Pauli matrices, a set of matrices in physics named for Wolfgang Pauli; Technology. Multistate AntiTerrorism Information Exchange (MATRIX), a database of US Citizens
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia   (Redirected from Matrices Jump to: navigation search Look up matrix in Wiktionary , the free dictionary.
    Matrix may refer to:
    edit Science and mathematics
    • Matrix (mathematics) , a mathematical object generally represented as an array of numbers
      • Matrix calculus , a notation for calculus operations on matrix spaces Identity matrix Similarity matrix , which scores the similarity between two data points A number of bioinformatic related matrices, including:
        • Position-specific scoring matrix , which represents a pattern or motif in biological sequences Substitution matrix , which estimates the rate at which each possible residue in a biological sequence changes to each other residue over time PAM matrix , or Point Accepted Mutation matrix, used in scoring sequence alignments BLOSUM (BLOcks of Amino Acid SUbstitution Matrix), also used in scoring sequence alignments
        Matrix (biology) , with numerous meanings, often referring to a biological material where specialized structures are formed or embedded
        • Extracellular matrix , any material part of a tissue that is not part of any cell Mitochondrial matrix , the inner part of a mitochondrion, where the Krebs cycle takes place Osteon or bone matrix, a form of connective tissue found in bone

    Page 1     1-20 of 150    1  | 2  | 3  | 4  | 5  | 6  | 7  | 8  | Next 20

    free hit counter