The tendency to regard continuity, in the sense in which I shall define it, as an idea of prime importance in philosophy may conveniently be termed synechism.
Since Kant it has been a very wide-spread idea that it is time and space which introduce continuity into nature. But this is an anacoluthon. Time and space are continuous because they embody conditions of possibility, and the possible is general, and continuity and generality are two names for the same absence of distinction of individuals.
— Charles Sanders Peirce
Three papers on Peirce
- The Calculus of Functions of Several Variables
- Yet Another Calculus Text
- Calculus From Approximation to Theory
- A Primer of Real Analysis
- Demonstrations for use with calculus