> As of two years ago, I was able to borrrow the copy > from Central Connecticut State University. May I > suggest that you use interlibrary loan. >
Yeah, really, not even suggesting a PDF, yet as MPG points out, weighs in at 500 pages, so definitely in the "door stop" category (going by physics of ordinary door).
I'd request that all math teachers pursuing these 1970s type curricula properly label the "bottle" as Analog Math, i.e. something of interest in the late 1900s and still peddled by numerous NCTMers, always looking for more clueless newbies to sucker for the same pablum.
In our neck of the woods, Digital Math has eclipsed said Analog Math, i.e. the latter is "deprecated" in the sense of "no longer taken seriously." Like I hope you don't show up for class next year thinking it'll be about calculators again. Not in Portland it won't be. YMMV.
> On 2 July 2009, Michael Paul Goldenberg wrote: > > > Quoting Domenico Rosa <DRosa@post.edu>: > > I don't know about the non-Michigan libraries, but > > Wayne State, which has a copy of both the 1956 and > > 1960 editions (the latter a rather HEFTY 500+ > > pages, Dom!!!)