### Today's Editor:

- Cleve Moler
- The MathWorks, Inc.
- moler@mathworks.com

- Change of Address for Klaus and Alice Peters
- A Degenerate Parabolic Equation
- Complexity of Tridiagonal Eigenvalue Problem
- Elements of Space Probes
- 1993 MATLAB Conference
- DIMACS Workshop on Parallel Algorithms
- CSCC Supercomputing Workshop
- Mathematical Methods in Petroleum Science
- Interval Analysis Info -- Change in FTP Server
- Position at George Mason University
- NA Post-Doc at Dundee
- Contents: Linear Algebra and its Applications

-------------------------------------------------------

From: Klaus Peters <kpeters@math.harvard.edu>

Date: Fri, 12 Feb 93 08:58:25 EST

**Subject: Change of Address for Klaus and Alice Peters**

Change of address:

Klaus and Alice Peters, publishers of books in mathematics and computer science since 1964, have started their own publishing company and can now be reached at

A K Peters, Ltd., 289 Linden Street, Wellesley, MA 02181

Phone: 617-235-2210, FAX: 617-235-2404

Internet: kpeters@math.harvard.edu

Klaus Peters

------------------------------

From: Tamir Tassa <tassa@math.tau.ac.il>

Date: Sun, 14 Feb 93 16:02:29 +0200

**Subject: A Degenerate Parabolic Equation**

A degenerate parabolic equation:

Let u=u(x,t) be a solution of the degenerate parabolic equation

u_t + f(u)_x = (Q(u)*u_x)_x (the * denotes multiplication), subject to

a bounded and compactly supported initial data, where the viscosity

coefficient, Q(u), is always positive except for u=0 where Q(0)=0.

I would like to have a reference, where the question of smoothness of

solutions to such equations is addressed.

Sincerely yours,

Tamir Tassa

Tel-Aviv University

------------------------------

From: H. Murakami <mhiroshi@tansei.cc.u-tokyo.ac.jp>

Date: Fri, 12 Feb 93 23:05:05 JST

**Subject: Complexity of Tridiagonal Eigenvalue Problem**

If anyone knows the answer of the folloing question, please let me know.

Assume, I have a unsymmetric tri-diagonal matrix of order n.

The 3n-2 nonzero entries are sometimes all real or somtimes all complex numbers.

What is the currently know fastest method to calculate all the

eigenvalues of this matrix, for a given requirement of m-bits accuracy,

If it were real symmetric or (complex) hermitian tri-diagonal matrix,

using let's say, the Sturm bisection method, the computational order

for solving all the eigenvalues is, about O(n^2 log(m)) I think.

Thank you.

H. Murakami

mhiroshi@tansei.cc.u-tokyo.ac.jp

------------------------------

From: Christian Hoffmann <christian.hoffmann@wsl.ethz.ch>

Date: Mon, 8 Feb 93 07:38:18 GMT

**Subject: Elements of Space Probes**

As an owner of the dynamical solar system simulator program "Dance of the

Planets" for PC, I am interested in current and past osculating elements of

space probes like Pioneer, Voyager, Galileo and the like. It would make

tremendous fun to simulate these objects through their encounters with

the planets.

Does anyone know of electronic mails in astronomy? Or amateur astronomy?

Christian Hoffmann

Sternwarte Muelimatt

CH-8915 Hausen am Albis

Switzerland

------------------------------

From: Cleve Moler <moler@mathworks.com>

Date: Sun Feb 14 11:21:21 EST 1993

**Subject: 1993 MATLAB Conference**

1993 MATLAB Conference

Cambridge, Massachusetts

October 18 - 20

The first MATLAB Conference will be held October 18-20, 1993, at the

Hyatt Regency in Cambridge, MA. The conference will provide a chance

for users of MATLAB, SIMULINK, and the MATLAB toolboxes to meet each

other and members of The MathWorks staff.

The conference will include:

* Invited talks by experts in fields of interest to MATLAB users.

* Contributed papers from the MATLAB and SIMULINK user community.

* Technical presentations by the developers of MATLAB and SIMULINK.

* Seminars by toolbox authors.

* A MATLAB Lab.

* Social activities.

Call For Papers

The MathWorks welcomes abstracts of papers for possible presentation

at conference. Abstracts should be approximately 300 words in length.

The deadline for submitting abstracts is March 31, 1993. Abstracts

will be reviewed and authors notified of their acceptance by May 15.

Authors who have submitted an abstract by the deadline date and are

selected to present papers will have their registration fee waived.

Please submit abstracts to:

MATLAB Conference

The MathWorks, Inc.

24 Prime Park Way

Natick, MA 01760

or to: conference@mathworks.com

For More Information

The Winter 1993 issue of the MathWorks Newsletter contains more

information about the conference.

If you would like to be on the mailing list to receive additional

information on the conference, please send your name, postal mailing

address and phone number to: conference@mathworks.com. You can also

put your name on the mailing list by phoning (617) 439-9962 or by

sending a FAX to (508) 653-2997.

------------------------------

From: Albert Greenberg <albert@research.att.com>

Date: Mon, 8 Feb 93 13:32 EST

**Subject: DIMACS Workshop on Parallel Algorithms**

REMINDER: CALL FOR PARTICIPATION

DIMACS Workshop on

Parallel Algorithms for Unstructured and Dynamic Problems

June 2-4, 1993

Parallel computing has been quite successful solving large problems

having very regular structure, because the structure naturally leads

to a balanced allocation of data and computations across the

processors, and to efficient communications between processors.

Examples of such problems can be found in matrix computation, in

signal/image processing, and in natural sciences. However, in many

important mathematical, scientific and industrial problems data

dependencies are highly irregular and/or evolving at run time.

Outstanding examples include discrete event simulations, branch and

bound techniques, unstructured sparse graph and matrix problems,

adaptive grid methods, as well as many others. It is desirable to

develop parallel algorithms, compiler techniques, and hardware for

efficiently solving large, irregular problems. The purpose of the

workshop is to bring together researchers from a wide variety of

fields in order to explore the existing algorithms, heuristics, and

systems, to suggest new methods, and to identify some common

strategies.

WORKSHOP FORMAT

The three day workshop (Wednesday, June 2 - Friday, June 4) will be

held at DIMACS at Rutgers University, Piscataway, New Jersey. DIMACS

is the National Science Foundation science and technology center for

discrete mathematics and computer science. The workshop will include

invited and contributed talks, and possibly a poster session.

Contributions are solicited in appropriate applications (e.g.,

discrete event simulations, sparse matrix computations), systems

(e.g., compilers, hardware), and theory. For those that wish to

present a talk, send a paper or abstract to the organizers by February

22, 1993.

By the end of March 1993, authors will be notified of acceptance, and

the program will be distributed. The organizers plan to arrange

informal gatherings on each day of the Workshop to promote

discussions. Short abstracts will be published in the workshop proceedings.

This will not preclude publication of the full paper elsewhere.

The DIMACS Conference Center can accommodate about 100 participants.

Subject to this capacity constraint, the Workshop is open to all researchers.

The Workshop will not have a registration fee, and a limited amount of travel

support will be available.

Albert G. Greenberg Andrew T. Ogielski

AT&T Bell Laboratories Bell Communications Research

600 Mountain Avenue 445 South Street

Murray Hill, NJ 07974 Morristown, NJ 07960

(908) 582-3395 (201) 829-4192

(908) 582-2379 (FAX) (201) 829-4391 (FAX)

albert@research.att.com workshop@bellcore.com

If you are interested in attending or contributing, please send email to either

of the organizers, stating your name/affiliation/area of interest/intentions.

------------------------------

From: Paul Messina <messina@zephyr.ccsf.caltech.edu>

Date: Thu, 11 Feb 1993 22:13:39 -0800

**Subject: CSCC Supercomputing Workshop**

The Second CSCC Delta Applications Workshop

Sponsored by the Concurrent Supercomputing Consortium

March 25-26, 1993

Norfolk Waterside Marriott, Norfolk, Virginia

Note: The CSCC Workshop will follow the SIAM Parallel Processing

Conference which is also being held at the Norfolk Waterside Marriott

on March 22-24, 1993. For information on the SIAM conference, send

email to meetings@siam.org or call (215) 382-9800.

WORKSHOP GOALS & CONTENT

- To provide a forum for presenting applications that are being pursued on

the Intel Touchstone Delta,

- To promote exchange of information on techniques and software for

massively parallel computing, with emphasis on those that have worked well

on the Delta.

The program will feature:

- Delta applications that have produced important new scientific results,

- Programming tools and methods,

- Software clinic: an opportunity to get advice on programming techniques and

debugging help from experts from Intel SSD and Concurrent Supercomputing

Consortium sites,

- Presentations of work in progress will also be included.

ATTENDANCE

The workshop will be open to the general research community, including

members of the Concurrent Supercomputing Consortium.

KEY SPEAKERS*

"Solving Grand Challenge Problems on Parallel Computers at Oak Ridge

National Laboratory"

Rich Sincovec (Oak Ridge National Laboratory)

"Phase Refinement and Extension for Macromolecular Structure Determination

Using Distributed Memory MIMD Machines"

Dan Marinescu, John R. Rice, Marius A. Cornea-Hasegan, Zhonguyn Zhang

(Purdue University)

"Quenched QCD Spectrum on the Delta"

Seyong Kim (Argonne National Laboratory)

"Future Directions for CSCC"

Paul Messina (Caltech)

"Computing Unsteady 3-D Incompressible Flows at High Reynolds Number Using a

Fast Implementation of the Vortex Particle Method"

Gregoire S. Winckelmans, Anthony Leonard, John Salmon (Caltech), Michael S.

Warren (Los Alamos national Laboratory)

"Implementation of an Explicit Navier-Stokes Algorithm on a Distributed

Memory Multiprocessor"

Steve Scherr (Wright-Patterson Air Force Base)

"Multi-Purpose Tree-Codes on the Delta"

John Salmon (Caltech)

"The Full Wave Analysis Miniature Telecommunication Components on the Intel

Delta"

Faiza Lansing (Jet Propulsion Laboratory), Stephen Gedney, University of

Kentucky

"A Parallel/Distributed Memory Programming Strategy for a Periodic

Tridiagonal Solver"

Thomas Eidson (NASA Langley Research Center)

"Bond-Stretch Isomerism in Strained Organosilicon Compounds: An Application

of Ab Initio Electronic Structure Theory"

Jerry Boatz (Edwards Air Force Base)

"Polygon Graphics for Interactive Scientific Visualization on the Delta"

David Ellsworth (University of North Carolina)

"Hybrid Spectral Element Solvers: Performance on the Intel Delta and other

Parallel Supercomputers"

Ron Henderson (Princeton University)

"Scalability Studies of an Incompressible Flow Solver Based on Unstructured

Grids on the Delta"

Ravi Ramamurti, Rainald Lohner (Naval Research Lab)

"Towards a Seamless Parallel Finite Element Analysis Package for the

Automated Solution of Large Scale 3D Electromagnetic Scattering Problems on

the Touchstone Delta"

J.C. McComb, S. Araki, R. D. Ferraro, J. Parker, K. Tembekjian, J. E.

Patterson (Jet Propulsion Laboratory)

"DIME++: A Language for Parallel PDE Solvers"

Roy Williams (Caltech)

*This is a sampling of talks to be presented at the workshop. These talks

are confirmed as of early February. Between now and the workshop, we

expect to add more talks to the workshop program to include late-breaking

Delta results.

CALL FOR PAPERS

If you would like to present results you have obtained on the Delta, or

would like to give a talk related to your experiences in using the Delta,

please contact Paul Messina at Caltech (818-356-3907), email:

messina@ccsf.caltech.edu. Provide a title and brief abstract and indicate

how much time you need to present the work. Indicate if you would like a time

slot of 15 or 30 minutes. Talks can be informal. Presentations will be

accepted at the last minute, to allow the newest scientific results obtained

on the Delta to be reported.

REGISTRATION

The registration fee is $100. To register, contact:

Mary Maloney (818) 356-3732 mmm@ccsf.caltech.edu

Peggy Olsen (818) 356-6739 polsen@ccsf.caltech.edu.

PROCEEDINGS

An informal proceedings, containing the slides presented by each workshop

speaker, will be prepared following the workshop and sent to the

participants.

WHO IS THE CSCC?

Most of the workshop speakers are actively involved in high-performance

computing at one of the institutions participating in the Concurrent

Supercomputing Consortium. The consortium, which acquired the Intel Delta

as their first major computational resource, was formed in November 1990 by

a group of individuals interested in making progress in massively parallel

supercomputing. The consortium members are:

Argonne National Laboratory

Pacific Northwest Laboratory

California Institute of Technology

Jet Propulsion Laboratory

The Center for Research on Parallel Computation

(an NSF Science and Technology Center)

Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency

Intel's Supercomputer Systems Division

National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA)

National Science Foundation

Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory

Los Alamos National Laboratory

Purdue University

Sandia National Laboratories

------------------------------

From: Dugald Duncan <dugald%cara.ma.hw.ac.uk@ib.rl.ac.uk>

Date: Fri, 12 Feb 93 08:26:04 GMT

**Subject: Mathematical Methods in Petroleum Science**

Novel Mathematical Methods in Petroleum Science

Wednesday 28th April 1993

At the Royal Society of Edinburgh,

Edinburgh, Scotland

There is a range of new mathematical techniques which are potentially

capable of solving many complicated problems in petroleum science whose

solution has proved intractable by traditional means. Neural network

techniques provide a way of unravelling correlations in complex systems

with applications, for example, to rock recognition in subsurface

reservoir mapping. Applications of cellular automata include modelling

the flow and hydrodynamical properties of complex fluids such as

structured polymer-containing fluids and cement slurries, simple fluids

in random media, such as the porous rock encountered in oil reservoirs

and lubricating fluids. The workshop will consider both fundamental

aspects of these novel methods and examples of petroleum science based

applications.

The meeting is being organised by the International Centre for

Mathematical Sciences in collaboration with the Petroleum Science and

Technology Institute.

Organizing committee:

J Carr (Department of Mathematics, Heriot-Watt University), Peter

Coveney (Schlumberger Cambridge Research) and Ken Sorbie (Department of

Petroleum Engineering, Heriot-Watt University ).

For further information please contact:

Frank Donald, Project Development Director, ICMS,

Heriot Watt University, Edinburgh EH14 4AS, UK.

Tel UK 031 451 3256, Fax UK 031 451 3249,

email icms@cara.ma.hw.ac.uk

Programme

R Ball (Cavendish Laboratory, Cambridge)

Renormalisation of two-phase flow

P Coveney (Schlumberger Cambridge Research)

Cellular Automaton Simulations of Cement

Hydration and Microstructure Development

P Fletcher (Schlumberger Cambridge Research)

Analysis of time and frequency domain data

using neural networks: some oilfield applications

D Harris (Department of Physics, University of Edinburgh)

Application of neural nets to lithofacies identification

in reservoir description

A Schlijper (Shell Research, Thornton Research Centre, Chester)

Simulation techniques for determination of

microrheological properties

D Sherrington (Department of Physics, University of Oxford)

How neural networks work

K Sorbie (Department of Petroleum Engineering, Heriot-Watt University)

An overview of mathematical problems in Petroleum Science

------------------------------

From: R. Baker Kearfott <rbk5287@usl.edu>

Date: Wed, 10 Feb 93 14:44:22 CST

**Subject: Interval Analysis Info -- Change in FTP Server**

To minimize expenses, the main mail server at our university is changing.

My email correspondents should still be able to reach me at: rbk@usl.edu,

just as before. However the area for anonymous FTP is now accessed

differently. BEFORE, anonymous FTP was accessed by:

ftp usl.edu

NOW, anonymous FTP will be accessed by:

ftp ucs.usl.edu

The directory structure of interest to my colleagues should be as before.

In particular, I remind you that a bibliography of works on interval

computations by researchers in the former Soviet Union, along with ordering

information, is found in the directory:

pub/interval_math

Information on the conference on Numerical Analysis with Automatic

Result Verification (Feb. 25 to Mar. 1, 1993) is found in:

pub/interval_math/conference

The latter directory will continue to carry information, such as

instructions for submitting to and ordering the proceedings, after

the conference.

The FTP server usl.edu may not be operational after March 1.

Please inform me if there are any questions or problems.

R. Baker Kearfott

rbk@usl.edu (Internet)

------------------------------

From: Ed Wegman <ewegman@endor.galaxy.gmu.edu>

Date: Tue, 9 Feb 93 23:17:29 -0500

**Subject: Position at George Mason University**

We are looking for a Director for our new Institute for Computational

Sciences and Informatics. The attached announcement describes the position

and the expectations of the Institute. I have recently received funding

for an Intel Paragon/S (56 nodes). We have 18 SG machines and 15 NeXT

plus a lot of other miscellaneous UNIX hardware. The Institute is home

for a Ph.D. Program in Computational Sciences. I'd be happy to respond

to direct enquiries about the details of the program (provided they're not

too overwhelming in number). Thanks.

George Mason University

CSI/INSTITUTE FOR COMPUTATIONAL SCIENCES

AND INFORMATICS

DIRECTOR

The George Mason University of the Commonwealth of Virginia is seeking

candidates for the position of Director of the Institute for Computational

Sciences and Informatics (CSI). The Director, who reports to the Provost,

is responsible for leadership of the Institute and fulfillment of its research,

educational and outreach mission. The Institute's mission includes the

development of new approaches to scientific research based on rapidly

developing computational methodology across a broad range of disciplines

such as computational physics, mathematics and statistics, space sciences,

environmental sciences, global change, the interface of computation and

biological science, including bioinformatics, and others. Research in the

Institute is organized both through multi-disciplinary teams and through

disciplinary centers in some of the fields. The Institute is developing

and implementing a new Ph.D. program in Computational Science with current

enrollment of 68 students and with an anticipated steady enrollment of 150

students. Institute's current computational facilities include a network of

workstations, and servers, with the possible addition of a highly parallel

machine. A significant emphasis in the Institute's mission is given to the

interaction with local high-technology industry and government laboratories

in the Washington Metropolitan area.

The successful candidate should be a recognized researcher in a field with

a significant computational component, with a strong record of individual

research and scholarship. The candidate should have demonstrated the ability

to provide leadership and management of research teams, and should have

experience with a variety of research funding sources. The ability to foster

interactions with high technology industry and laboratories, and the ability

to provide leadership to an interdisciplinary doctoral program will be

essential.

Those wishing to be considered for the position or wanting to nominate a

candidate should write to:

Chair, CSI Director Search Committee

George Mason University

116 Science and Technology Building I

Fairfax VA 22030-4444

Applications should include a letter, a curriculum vitae, and the names of at

least three references. Review of the applications will begin on February 1,

1993, and the position is expected to be available July 1, 1993. Women and

minorities are encouraged to apply.

George Mason University, a State University of the Commonwealth of Virginia, is

an affirmative action/equal opportunity employer.

------------------------------

From: Des Higham <dhigham@mcs.dundee.ac.uk>

Date: Fri, 12 Feb 93 14:32:49 GMT

**Subject: NA Post-Doc at Dundee**

Numerical Analysis Post-Doc at Dundee

The Science and Engineering Research Council will fund a three

year Research Assistantship for a project entitled

``The Dynamics of Time-Stepping in the

Numerical Analysis of Differential Equations''

The researcher will join a very active Numerical Analysis group at the

University of Dundee and will work closely with grantholders

Dr. D.J. Higham and Dr. D.F. Griffiths.

The main aim of the project is to investigate the long-term behaviour of

numerical methods on nonlinear, functional ODEs and semi-discretised PDEs.

The appointment is to be made at the RA 1A level, with a current

starting salary of 12,638 pounds sterling per annum.

The start date is no more than six months after 1st April 1993.

Applicants should hold, or expect to complete before the start date,

a PhD, and should have a strong background in numerical analysis

and differential equations.

Applications and requests for further information should be directed to

Dr D.J. Higham

Department of Mathematics and Computer Science

University of Dundee

Dundee DD1 4HN, Scotland, UK

Tel: 0382 23181 Extension 4474

email: dhigham@uk.ac.dund.mcs

Applicants should send a CV and the names and addresses of two people

from whom references can be obtained.

------------------------------

From: Richard Brualdi <brualdi@math.wisc.edu>

Date: Tue, 9 Feb 93 07:04:19 CST

**Subject: Contents: Linear Algebra and its Applications**

Contents Volume 180, February 1993

R. McEachin (Fort Wayne, Indiana)

Closing the Gap in a Subspace Perturbation Bound 7

L. Elsner (Bielefeld, Germany) and M. Neumann (Storrs, Connecticut)

Monotonic Sequences and Rates of Convergence of Asynchronized

Iterative Methods 17

Erich Bohl (Konstanz, Germany) and Peter Lancaster (Calgary, Alberta, Canada)

Perturbation of Spectral Inverses Applied to a Boundary Layer

Phenomenon Arising in Chemical Networks 35

Andre C. M. Ran (Amsterdam, The Netherlands), Lieba Rodman, and

Jonathan E. Rubin (Williamsburg, Virginia)

Direct Complements of Invariant Lagrangian Subspaces and Minimal

Factorizations of Skew-Symmetric Rational Matrix Functions 61

Jean-Pierre Mongeau, Gilles Deslauriers, and Serge Dubuc

(Montreal, Quebec, Canada)

Continuous and Differentiable Multidimensional Iterative

Interpolation 95

Shu-An Hu, James F. Hurley (Storrs, Connecticut),

and Tin-Yau Tam (Auburn, Alabama)

Nonconvexity of the Permanental Numerical Range 121

L. Yu. Kolotilina (St. Petersburg, Russia)

Lower Bounds for the Perron Root of a Nonnegative Matrix 133

Carolyn Eschenbach (Atlanta, Georgia)

Idempotence for Sign-Pattern Matrices 153

Michael Eiermann (Heidelberg, Germany)

Fields of Values and Iterative Methods 167

Gerhard Starke (Karlsruhe, Germany)

Fields of Values and the ADI Method for Non-normal Matrices 199

R. Baeza-Vega and R. Benavides (Temuco, Chile)

Associative Bilinear Forms in Some Baric Algebras 219

Guorong Wang and Yuhua Lin (Shanghai, People's Republic of China)

A New Extension of Leverrier's Algorithm 227

Wenxin Ma (Ottawa, Ontario, Canada)

The Weak Identity T2n for nxn Symmetric Matrices 239

Charles R. Johnson (Williamsburg, Virginia), D. D. Olesky,

Michael Tsatsomeros, and P. van den Driessche

(Victoria, British Columbia, Canada)

Spectra With Positive Elementary Symmetric Functions 247

Referees, Volumes 161-180 263

Author Index, Volumes 161-180 267

***********************************************

Contents Volume 181, March 1, 1993

William Watkins (Northridge, California)

The Cone of Positive Generalized Matrix Functions 1

Daniel J. Scully (Saint Cloud, Minnesota)

Maximal Rank-One Spaces of Matrices Over Chain Semirings.

II. (u, i)-Spaces 29

Helena Albuquerque (Coimbra, Portugal),

and Alberto Elduque (Zaragoza, Spain)

On the Generators of Lie Superalgebras 45

R. Gow (Dublin, Ireland) and M. C. Tamburini (Brescia, Italy)

Generation of SL(n, Z) by a Jordan Unipotent Matrix

and Its Transpose 63

Alan C. Wilde (Ann Arbor, Michigan)

Nearly Commuting Projections 73

Wang Yan (Hebei, People's Republic of China)

Two Enumeration Theorems in Singular Symplectic Geometry

and a Class of PBIB Designs 85

Francisco Marcellan and Gabriela Sansigre (Madrid, Spain)

On a Class of Matrix Orthogonal Polynomials on the Real Line 97

Ton Geerts (Tilburg, The Netherlands)

Solvability Conditions, Consistency, and Weak Consistency for Linear

Differential-Algebraic Equations and Time-Invariant Singular Systems:

The General Case 111

Charles R. Johnson (Williamsburg, Virginia)

and Peter M. Nylen (Auburn, Alabama)

The Sprinkling Problem 131

Fumio Hiai (Ibaraki, Japan) and Denes Petz (Budapest, Hungary)

The Golden-Thompson Trace Inequality is Complemented 153

Zevi Miller and Dan Pritikin (Oxford, Ohio)

Eigenvalues and Separation in Graphs 187

J. Kastner and Ch. Zylka (Leipzig, Germany)

On Generalized Uniformly Tapered Matrices 221

G. Rousseau (Leicester, England)

An Expansion for Certain Symmetric Determinants 233

Paul Yiu (Boca Raton, Florida)

Maximal Normal Sets of n-Planes in R2n 241

D. W. Richardson (University Park, Pennsylvania),

B. D. O, Anderson (Canberra, Australia),

and N. K. Bose (University Park, Pennsylvania)

Matrix-Fraction Description From Frequency Samples 251

Richard Arens (Los Angeles, California) and Moshe Goldberg

(Haifa, Israel)

Quadrative Seminorms and Jordan Structures on Algebras 269

Author Index 279

------------------------------

End of NA Digest

**************************

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