- Series: Cambridge Studies in Advanced Mathematics (Book 73)
- Paperback: 518 pages
- Publisher: Cambridge University Press; 2 edition (October 8, 2001)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0521797225
- ISBN-13: 978-0521797221
- Product Dimensions: 6 x 1.1 x 9 inches
- Shipping Weight: 1.9 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
- Average Customer Review: 3.4 out of 5 stars See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #295,815 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Random Graphs (Cambridge Studies in Advanced Mathematics) 2nd Edition
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"An up-to-date, comprehensive account of the random graph theory, this edition of what's considered a "classic" text contians two new sections, numerous new results, and over 150 references."
"The book is very impressive in the wealth of information it offers. It is bound to become a reference material on random graphs."
Miklos Bona, SIGACT News
This is a new edition of a now classic text. The already extensive treatment given in the first edition has been heavily revised by the author, an acknowleged expert. The addition of two new sections, numerous new results and over 150 references mean that this represents an up-to-date account of random graph theory. This book can be used by mathematicians, computer scientists and electrical engineers, as well as people working in biomathematics. It is self-contained, and with numerous exercises in each chapter, is ideal for advanced courses or self study.
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Top Customer Reviews
It is also a little painful for me to give a less than glowing review of this, since I really like Modern Graph Theory, and random graphs are pervasive in modern mathematics, so we really need a good book. This one is not bad, but...
It is amazing, how few lines he needs to motivate the subject matter completely.
The gaps in the proofs were sometimes large for me, but then again, the audience he wishes to address are "research students and professional mathematicians", and I am only a hobby mathematician.
The only minus point are the large number of misprints: I counted over 130 of them, and this is not counting misprints like 'some' instead of 'same', etc. This is very annoying if one uses the book for self study.
(Unfortunaltely misprints seem Dr. Bollobas' problem: Also the other book I read: 'Modern Graph Theory' had more than its share)