Rational Algebraic Curves [electronic resource] : A Computer Algebra Approach / by J. Rafael Sendra, Franz Winkler, Sonia Pérez-Díaz.

By: Sendra, J. Rafael [author.]
Contributor(s): Winkler, Franz [author.] | Pérez-Díaz, Sonia [author.] | SpringerLink (Online service)
Material type: TextTextSeries: Algorithms and Computation in Mathematics: 22Publisher: Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 2008Description: X, 270 p. 24 illus. online resourceContent type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9783540737254Subject(s): Mathematics | Computer science -- Mathematics | Algebra | Algebraic geometry | Mathematics | Algebraic Geometry | Algebra | Symbolic and Algebraic Manipulation | Math Applications in Computer ScienceAdditional physical formats: Printed edition:: No titleDDC classification: 516.35 LOC classification: QA564-609Online resources: Click here to access online
Contents:
and Motivation -- Plane Algebraic Curves -- The Genus of a Curve -- Rational Parametrization -- Algebraically Optimal Parametrization -- Rational Reparametrization -- Real Curves.
In: Springer eBooksSummary: Algebraic curves and surfaces are an old topic of geometric and algebraic investigation. They have found applications for instance in ancient and m- ern architectural designs, in number theoretic problems, in models of b- logical shapes, in error-correcting codes, and in cryptographic algorithms. Recently they have gained additional practical importance as central objects in computer-aided geometric design. Modern airplanes, cars, and household appliances would be unthinkable without the computational manipulation of algebraic curves and surfaces. Algebraic curves and surfaces combine fas- nating mathematical beauty with challenging computational complexity and wide spread practical applicability. In this book we treat only algebraic curves, although many of the results and methods can be and in fact have been generalized to surfaces. Being the solution loci of algebraic, i. e. , polynomial, equations in two variables, plane algebraiccurvesarewellsuited forbeing investigatedwith symboliccomputer algebra methods. This is exactly the approach we take in our book. We apply algorithms from computer algebra to the analysis, and manipulation of al- braic curves. To a large extent this amounts to being able to represent these algebraic curves in di?erent ways, such as implicitly by de?ning polyno- als, parametrically by rational functions, or locally parametrically by power series expansions around a point.
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and Motivation -- Plane Algebraic Curves -- The Genus of a Curve -- Rational Parametrization -- Algebraically Optimal Parametrization -- Rational Reparametrization -- Real Curves.

Algebraic curves and surfaces are an old topic of geometric and algebraic investigation. They have found applications for instance in ancient and m- ern architectural designs, in number theoretic problems, in models of b- logical shapes, in error-correcting codes, and in cryptographic algorithms. Recently they have gained additional practical importance as central objects in computer-aided geometric design. Modern airplanes, cars, and household appliances would be unthinkable without the computational manipulation of algebraic curves and surfaces. Algebraic curves and surfaces combine fas- nating mathematical beauty with challenging computational complexity and wide spread practical applicability. In this book we treat only algebraic curves, although many of the results and methods can be and in fact have been generalized to surfaces. Being the solution loci of algebraic, i. e. , polynomial, equations in two variables, plane algebraiccurvesarewellsuited forbeing investigatedwith symboliccomputer algebra methods. This is exactly the approach we take in our book. We apply algorithms from computer algebra to the analysis, and manipulation of al- braic curves. To a large extent this amounts to being able to represent these algebraic curves in di?erent ways, such as implicitly by de?ning polyno- als, parametrically by rational functions, or locally parametrically by power series expansions around a point.

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