Ideal Theoretic Methods in Commutative Algebra

Fr. 236.00
ISBN: 978-1-138-40174-7
+ -
Details the diversity of thought in the fields of commutative algebra and multiplicative ideal theory. This book summarizes findings on classes of going-down domains and the going-down property, emphasizing fresh characterizations and applications, as well as generalizations for commutative rings with zero divisors.
Details the diversity of thought in the fields of commutative algebra and multiplicative ideal theory. This book summarizes findings on classes of going-down domains and the going-down property, emphasizing fresh characterizations and applications, as well as generalizations for commutative rings with zero divisors.
Autor Anderson, Daniel (Hrsg.) / Patrick, Ira J. (Hrsg.)
Verlag Taylor and Francis
Einband Fester Einband
Erscheinungsjahr 2019
Seitenangabe 376 S.
Lieferstatus Lieferbar in ca. 10-20 Arbeitstagen
Ausgabekennzeichen Englisch
Abbildungen Farb., s/w. Abb.
Masse H25.4 cm x B17.8 cm 860 g
Coverlag CRC Press (Imprint/Brand)
Reihe Lecture Notes in Pure and Applied Mathematics

Über den Autor Anderson, Daniel (Hrsg.)

DANIEL D. ANDERSON is Professor of Mathematics at the University oflowa, Iowa City. He is the editor of Factorization in Integral Domains and author or coauthor of over 100 journal publications and book chapters, including several in Zero-Dimensional Commutative Rings and Commutative Ring Theory: Proceedings of the II International Conference (all titles, Marcel Dekker, Inc.). A member of the American Mathematical Society and the Mathematical Association of America, Dr. Anderson received the B.A. degree (1971) from the University of Iowa, Iowa City, and the M.S. (1971) and Ph.D. (1974) degrees from the University of Chicago, Illinois. IRA J. PAPICK is Professor of Mathematics at the University of Missouri, Columbia. The author or coauthor of many key professional papers, as well as the book Prufer Domains (Marcel Dekker, Inc.), Dr. Papick is a member of the American Mathematical Society. He received the Ph.D. degree (1975) in mathematics from Rutgers University, New Brunswick, New Jersey.

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