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  University of Nebraska - Lincoln DigitalCommons@University of Nebraska - Lincoln Zea E-BooksZea E-Books4-6-2017 Six Septembers: Mathematics for the Humanist Patrick Juola  Duquesne University  , Stephen Ramsay  University of Nebraska - Lincoln  , Follow this and additional works at:hp:// Part of the Algebra Commons    , Applied Mathematics Commons ,Digital Humanities Commons , Discrete Mathematics and Combinatorics Commons    , and theOther Mathematics Commons Tis Book is brought to you for free and open access by the Zea E-Books at DigitalCommons@University of Nebraska - Lincoln. It has been acceptedfor inclusion in Zea E-Books by an authorized administrator of DigitalCommons@University of Nebraska - Lincoln. Recommended Citation  Juola, Patrick and Ramsay, Stephen, Six Septembers: Mathematics for the Humanist (2017). Zea E-Books . 55.hp://  SIX   SEPTEMBERS Mathematics for the Humanist  Patrick Juola and Stephen Ramsay  Scholars of all stripes are turning their attention to mate-rials that represent enormous opportunities for the future of humanistic inquiry. The purpose of this book is to im-part the concepts that underlie the mathematics they are likely to encounter and to unfold the notation in a way that removes that particular barrier completely. This book is a primer for developing the skills to enable humanist scholars to address complicated technical material with confidence. Patrick Juola is Professor of Computer Science and Di- rector of the Evaluating Variations in Language Laboratory at Duquesne University in Pittsburgh, PA. He is an inter- nationally noted expert in text analysis, security, forensics, and stylometry. He has taught at the University of Colorado and Oxford University, and conducted research at Johns Hopkins University, Carnegie Mellon University, MIT, PGP Inc., and AT&T Bell Laboratories. He is the author of Prin- ciples of Computer Organization and Assembly Language   (2007) and  Authorship Attribution  (2008). Stephen Ramsay  is Susan J. Rosowski Associate Profes-sor of English at the University of Nebraska–Lincoln. He is a specialist in digital humanities, theory of new media, and theater history. He is the author of Reading Machines: Toward an Algorithmic Criticism  (2011). Cover: William Blake, “Newton” (c. 1804)Zea BooksLincoln, NebraskaISBN 978-1-60962-111-7doi: 10.13014/K2D21VHX  Six Septembers:Mathematics for the Humanist  Patrick Juola and Stephen Ramsay Zea BooksLincoln, Nebraska2017
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