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Published **1999**
by Springer London in London .

Written in English

- Engineering,
- Global analysis (Mathematics),
- Engineering mathematics,
- Chemical engineering,
- Computer vision

Owing to the rapid emergence and growth of techniques in the engineering application of fractals, it has become necessary to gather the most recent advances on a regular basis. This book is a continuation of the first volume - published in 1997 - but contains interesting developments. A major point is that mathematics has become more and more involved in the definition and use of fractal models. It seems that the time of the qualitative observation of fractal phenomena has gone. Now the main models are strongly based upon theoretical arguments. Fractals: Theory and Applications in Engineering is a multidisciplinary book which should interest every scientist working in areas connected to fractals.

**Edition Notes**

Statement | edited by Michel Dekking, Jacques Lévy Véhel, Evelyne Lutton, Claude Tricot |

Contributions | Véhel, Jacques Lévy, Lutton, Evelyne, Tricot, Claude |

Classifications | |
---|---|

LC Classifications | TA329-348, TA640-643 |

The Physical Object | |

Format | [electronic resource] : |

Pagination | 1 online resource (viii, 345p.) |

Number of Pages | 345 |

ID Numbers | |

Open Library | OL27039732M |

ISBN 10 | 1447112253, 1447108736 |

ISBN 10 | 9781447112259, 9781447108733 |

OCLC/WorldCa | 853259358 |

Discover the best Fractal Mathematics in Best Sellers. Find the top most popular items in Amazon Books Best Sellers. In "Fractals: The Patterns of Chaos," science writer John Briggs uses over illustrations to clearly explain the significance -- and more importantly, the beauty -- of fractals. He describes how fractals were discovered, how they are formed, and the unique properties different fractals share.4/5. A tale of two fractals This book is devoted to a phenomenon of fractal sets, or simply fractals. Topics covered includes: Sierpinski gasket, Harmonic functions on Sierpinski gasket, Applications of generalized numerical systems, Apollonian Gasket, Arithmetic properties of Apollonian gaskets, Geometric and group-theoretic approach. Fractals book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Fractals book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Start your review of Fractals: Form, chance, and dimension. Write a review. Dec 27, David Vivas rated it it was amazing. This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers.4/5.

Check out the Adult Coloring Book: Fractals! Fractals. by John Briggs. In Fractals: The Patterns of Chaos, science writer John Briggs uses over illustrations to clearly explain the significance — and more importantly, the beauty — of fractals. He describes how fractals were discovered, how they are formed, and the unique properties. Apr 02, · Within this book lies the legacy of a profound academic and perhaps the most rigorous and complete analysis of fractal geometries that has ever been created. It is a balanced look at fractal geometries that fills a niche for all levels of vanbuskirkphotos.com by: In , the mathematician prefaced the book Fractals in Petroleum Geology and Earth Processes, a multiple authorship effort exploring methods of crude oil reserves estimation, topographical effects of drilling and other related fields. Special effects for movies routinely use fractals to enhance their looks. The fractals we have examined in this chapter so far are deterministic, meaning they have no randomness and will always produce the identical outcome each time they are run. They are excellent demonstrations of classic fractals and the programming techniques behind drawing them, but are too precise to feel natural. In this next part of the.

Fractals are mathematical sets, usually obtained through recursion, that exhibit interesting dimensional properties. We’ll explore what that sentence means through the rest of the chapter. For now, we can begin with the idea of self-similarity, a characteristic of most fractals. Oct 29, · This is a great little book that tells you how the study of fractals began, its history, effect on culture, relation to nature, and how they're generated. It's presented in sort of a comic book format, with pictures, accompanied by tidbits in the margins about /5. "The Fractal Geometry of Nature" is a book to be skimmed by many but read closely by few because its excellences are so uneven. On the one hand Mandelbrot creates truly wonderful images that allow most people to see how nature can be described by fractals/5. In , Mandelbrot coined the term fractal to describe these structures and first published his ideas, and later translated, Fractals: Form, Chance and Dimension. According to computer scientist and physicist Stephen Wolfram, the book was a "breakthrough" for Mandelbrot, who until then would typically "apply fairly straightforward mathematics to areas that had barely seen the light of Fields: Mathematics, Aerodynamics.

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