A colleague gave me a nice presentation on Sage and kindly sent

some links about Sage that you might also find interesting.

- An open source text book using Sage (in French):http://sagebook.gforge.inria.fr/
- The final draft of an education oriented NSF grant proposal: http://buzzard.ups.edu/private/nsf-ccli-summary.pdf and http://buzzard.ups.edu/private/nsf-ccli-proposal.pdf
- A paper about the design decisions behind Sage for the International Congress of Mathematics: http://wstein.org/papers/icms/icms_2010.pdf
- There is a mailing list for the discussion of educational uses of Sage: http://groups.google.com/group/sage-edu
- A wiki page with links to courses taught using Sage (not complete of course): http://wiki.sagemath.org/Teaching_with_SAGE
- You can use Sage online here: http://www.sagenb.org/
- The latest version of the documentation is here: http://sagemath.org/doc/

BTW, the SAGE website has a list of books that use Sage. In particular, William Stein’s Elementary Number Theory is a great book (even ignoring Sage), freely available online. (I am not associated with Sage in any way; just browsing.)

By:

Son August 13, 2010at 8:15 am

Very strange,

http://sage.math.washington.edu/home/wdj/teaching/calc1-sage/

uses 100 years old book…

By:

mishaon August 14, 2010at 6:11 pm

If it is not a sign of intellectual stagnation, I don’t know what is.

By:

mishaon August 20, 2010at 3:30 am