By Princeton Review

ISBN-10: 0307946193

ISBN-13: 9780307946195

**THE PRINCETON evaluation will get RESULTS**. **Get all of the prep you must ace the AP Calculus AB & BC assessments with five full-length perform checks, thorough subject experiences, and confirmed options that will help you rating higher.**

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**Additional resources for Cracking the AP Calculus AB & BC Exams (2014 Edition)**

**Example text**

See the prefatory note to the Bibliography for a clarification of the conventions used here in citing texts. 14 I. Klein on Husserl’s Phenomenology and the History of Science to the problem of their historical origination. It is striking that in the years following the original publication of these works and their republication in 1954 in Walter Biemel’s Husserliana edition of the Crisis, commentary on them has, with one significant exception, passed over what Husserl articulated as the specifically phenomenological nature of the problem of history.

Part Four begins with a detailed comparative analysis of the structure and origin of non-symbolic numbers in Husserl’s Philosophy of Arithmetic and Klein’s Greek Mathematical Thought and the Origin of Algebra. At the conclusion of this analysis, a major digression is presented, the topic of which is Husserl’s account of the origination of the logic of symbolic mathematics as 10 e Origin of the Logic of Symbolic Mathematics he elaborated it after Philosophy of Arithmetic. The purpose of this digression is to “correct” two prevalent standard views of the development of Husserl’s thought subsequent to Philosophy of Arithmetic: 1) that his doctrine of “categorial intuition” overcomes the latter’s psychologism in its account of the origin of the “collective unity” that composes non-symbolic numbers, and 2) that Husserl’s analyses in Formal and Transcendental Logic present a mature phenomenological theory of judgment that provides the foundation for both the distinction and the unity of the formal logic and formal mathematics that make up the “pure” mathesis universalis.

See the following studies from Klein’s Lectures and Essays: “On a Sixteenth Century Algebraist [Simon Stevin]” (35–42), “The Concept of Number in Greek Mathematics and Philosophy” (43–52), and “Modern Rationalism” (53–64). 16 I. Klein on Husserl’s Phenomenology and the History of Science straightforward matter. One would need only to show how the method and content of Husserl’s path-breaking investigations influenced or otherwise provided the context for Klein’s own research. 5 Thus, Hiram Caton’s felicitous characterization—in another context, and one that will be taken up shortly—of Klein’s relationship to Husserl as “a scholarly curiosity”6 proves apt here as well, since Klein’s work on the history of mathematics represents an uncanny anticipation of Husserl’s own work.

### Cracking the AP Calculus AB & BC Exams (2014 Edition) by Princeton Review

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