Would you please tell us what level of mathematics you are studying? Sometimes textbooks are accompanied by solutions manuals, one of which your instructor possibly has.
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This question might be more appropriate at Mathematics Educators Stack Exchange. I'm really not sure why this is closed, and have voted to reopen. Just because it would be on-topic elsewhere doesn't make it off-topic here. If something is on-topic both here and elsewhere, it should stay here For example, one of the first exercises in the Neukirch book you reference is: Show that the ring Z[i] cannot be ordered. Source: personal experience as a textbook author.
Dan Romik Dan Romik 95k 24 24 gold badges silver badges bronze badges. I think most authors would probably collect them over all the years of writing the text. Coming up with a good exercise on a subject is only moderately easier than remembering a joke when prompted to, and if I were to write a book this is the one thing that I would certainly not procrastinate on.
That said, I fully agree with the rest of the answer. Also by "works on" I meant "brings to a presentable format", i. In any case that remark was not an essential part of my answer. It is widely believed that there should be no solutions available. I'd argue it is just as "widely believed" that having solutions is just great. As another example, my own book was criticized for not having solutions in a review of it published in MAA Reviews. DanRomik, I myself would agree that there should be "solutions", or, really, "worked examples", but out of dozens of often-used higher-level textbooks, very few have any reasonable "solutions".
Lang's books? Any book on "analysis"? It may be that an MAA reviewer is more in tune with pedagogical reality than some I didn't say it is widely believed there should be solutions, only that it is good to have them.
Indeed most books don't include them, but I suspect it's not because of some taboo or a negative view of their worth although who knows, maybe some authors really think that way but more for the reasons I speculated on in my answer. Certainly those reasons applied to my own experience. Another equally possible reason is the lack of space printing limited by number of pages.
Your comment seems more relevant to undergraduate textbooks. Sign up or log in Sign up using Google. Sign up using Facebook. Locally convex spaces by M. Scott Osborne. Mathematical Logic by J. Donald Monk. Measure and integral.
Volume 1 by John L. Probability-1 Volume 1 by Albert N. Measure and Category by John C. Topological Vector Spaces by Helmut H. A Course in Homological Algebra by P. Projective Planes by D.
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Axiomatic set theory by Gaisi Takeuti. Measure Theory by Paul R. Fibre Bundles by Dale Husemoller. Linear Algebraic Groups by James E. Linear Algebra by Werner Hildbert Greub. Real and Abstract Analysis by Edwin Hewitt.
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General Topology by John L. Commutative Algebra I by Oscar Zariski. Differential Topology by Morris W. Principles of random walk by Frank Spitzer. Rings of Continuous Functions by Leonard Gillman. Geometric Topology in Dimensions 2 and 3 by Edwin E. Algebraic Geometry by Robin Hartshorne.
A Course in Mathematical Logic by Yu. Introduction to Operator Theory I. Elements of Functional Analysis by Arlen Brown. Introduction to Knot Theory by Richard H. Cyclotomic Fields by Serge Lang. Mathematical Methods of Classical Mechanics by V. Elements of Homotopy Theory by George W. Fundamentals of the Theory of Groups. Introduction to Affine Group Schemes by W. Local Fields by Jean-Pierre Serre. Singular Homology Theory by William S.
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Riemann Surfaces by Hershel M. Multiplicative Number Theory by Harold Davenport. Lectures on the Theory of Algebraic Numbers by E. Lectures on Riemann Surfaces by Otto Forster. Introduction to Cyclotomic Fields by Lawrence C. Introduction to Coding Theory by J. Cohomology of Groups by Kenneth S. Associative Algebras by Richard S. Probability by Albert N. Finite Reflection Groups by L. Galois Theory by Harold M. Complex Analysis by Serge Lang. Modern Geometry. Methods and Applications: Part 2 by Boris A.
SL2 R by Serge Lang. Michael Range. Algebraic Number Theory by Serge Lang. Elliptic Functions by Serge Lang. Measure and Integral: Volume 1 by John L.
Analysis Now by Gert K. Theory of Complex Functions by Reinhold Remmert.