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1 
Symplectic and orthogonal geometryOgura, Masako January 1964 (has links)
Thesis (M.A.)Boston University / This thesis treats metric structures and transformations of finite dimensional spaces over commutative fields. The definition of metric structures of spaces is given in the first section of the chapter I. How such metric structures can be described in terms of bases and how the expressions depend upon the choices of bases are then studied. The geometries where XY = 0 implies YX = 0 for any elements X,Y of the space are sought in section 2. The orthogonal and symplectic geometries are introduced as the only two types of geometries which satisfy this condition. In connection with metric structures of spaces, bilinear and quadratic forms are discussed in section 3. Metric structures of orthogonal geometries are shown to be determined by symmetric bilinear forms and those of symplectic geometries are determined by skew symmetric bilinear forms. A study of orthogonal geometries is shown·to be equivalent to a study of quadratic forms. Irreducible subspaces of orthogonal and symplectic geometries are discussed in section 4, by considering the properties of kernels, radicals and singularities of spaces and defining isotropic spaces and vectors. As a result one can see that an orthogonal geometry is an orthogonal sum of lines and that a nonsingular symplectic space is an orthogonal sum of hyperbolic planes. For example, a Euclidean space is an orthogonal sum of lines generated by the characteristic vectors of the matrix describing its metric structure. Reducing bilinear forms to its canonical forms, one can see that there exists only one nonsingular symplectic space, if a dimension and a field are given.
The subject of chapter II is mappings of spaces on which metric structures are defined. The definition of homomorphisms and isometries are first given in section_l and 2, together with their matrix representations relative to bases of spaces. Rotations and reflexions are then introduced as two types of isometries. In section 3, the definition of involutions is given. It then follows that every involution has a form 1u perpendicular lw, where U and W are mutually orthogonal subspaces. Some important properties of isometries on orthogonal geometries are stated in section 4. As examples, isometries on two and threedimensional Euclidean spaces and Lorentz transformations on two dimensional space are discussed in section 5 and 6. Finally orthogonal geometries of ndimensional spaces over finite fields are discussed, together with an example of geometric structures and isometries of a twodimensional orthogonal space over a field J3.

2 
Imagebased reasoning in geometry /Handscomb, Kerry. January 2005 (has links)
(Education) Thesis (M.Sc.)  Simon Fraser University, 2005. / (Education) Thesis (Faculty of Education) / Simon Fraser University. Also issued in digital format and available on the World Wide Web.

3 
Dissertatio geometrica de sectionibvs in infinitvm alternatis ...Richter, Georg Friedrich, January 1900 (has links)
Diss.Leipzig. / No. 15 in volume lettered: [Dissertations. Geometry. 17011806].

4 
Rudimenta geometriæ qvæ elementorum loco esse possunt, vel in Elementa Euclidea introductio ...Schive, Laurentius Th, Blichfeld, Clements, January 1900 (has links)
ThesisCopenhagen (Blichfeld, Clemens, respondent).

5 
The teaching of elementary geometry in the seventeenth century ...Kokomoor, Franklin Wesley, January 1900 (has links)
Thesis (Ph. D.)University of Michigan, 1926. / At head of title: F.W. Kokomoor. Thesis note on slip mounted on cover of each part. Part 2 has title: The distinctive features of seventeenth century geometry. Reprinted from Isis, n⁰ 3335, 1928. Part 1 is a checklist of seventeenth century treatises on elementary geometry.

6 
A statistical problem in the geometry of numbers.Smith, Norman Edward. January 1952 (has links)
A well known theorem of Hurwitz states that any plane pointlattice, which has no points in the interior of the starshaped domain xy ≤ 1, must have the area of its fundamental parallelogram ≥√5. In this thesis a generelization of plane pointlattices, with respect to the starshaped domain xy ≤ 1, is given and it is shown that the average area ≥√5.

7 
Spreads and ovoids of the split Cayley hexagon / Alan Darryl Offer.Offer, Alan Darryl January 2000 (has links)
Bibliography: p. 151121 / ix, 121 p. ; 30 cm. / Title page, contents and abstract only. The complete thesis in print form is available from the University Library. / For spreads and ovoids of generalized quadrangles and generalized hexagons, the notion of being translation with respect to an element or a flag was introduced in the paper [BTVM98] of Bloemen, Thas and Van Maldeghem. The objective of this thesis is to investigate these objects further in the context of the split Cayley hexagon H(q). / Thesis (Ph.D.)University of Adelaide, Dept. of Mathematics, 2000

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Spreads and ovoids of the split Cayley hexagon /Offer, Alan Darryl. January 2000 (has links) (PDF)
Thesis (Ph.D.) University of Adelaide, Dept. of Mathematics, 2000. / Bibliography: p. 151121.

9 
An investigation of certain abilities fundamental to the study of geometryMinnick, John Harrison, January 1918 (has links)
Thesis (Ph. D.)University of Pennsylvania, 1918.

10 
The teaching of elementary geometry in the seventeenth century ...Kokomoor, Franklin Wesley, January 1900 (has links)
Thesis (Ph. D.)University of Michigan, 1926. / At head of title: F.W. Kokomoor. Thesis note on slip mounted on cover of each part. Part 2 has title: The distinctive features of seventeenth century geometry. Reprinted from Isis, n⁰ 3335, 1928. Part 1 is a checklist of seventeenth century treatises on elementary geometry.

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