AMS MathViewer provides a new option for viewing articles directly in your browser, offering an interactive alternative to PDF and print reading.
MathViewer's responsive HTML format perfectly renders mathematical content on all devices. Click on embedded links to formulas, theorems, figures and references to see them in the second panel, right beside the original text. Two-way linking means you won't lose your place in the text.
AMS MathViewer articles work offline automatically – after your first visit, you can access the article again under any network conditions. Create a bookmark or use the "Add to Homepage" feature of your mobile browser for easy access to an article.
Select the "View in AMS MathViewer" link, found on journal volume and article abstract pages, to use AMS MathViewer for the following journals:
Journal of the American Mathematical Society (MathViewer available starting with the 2018 volume and for selected past articles)
Mathematics of Computation (MathViewer available starting with the 2019 volume and for selected past articles)
New! Beginning with Volume 88 (2019), Number 315, new Mathematics of Computation articles will be published in MathViewer format. In addition, we've converted these top 20 most-cited articles from past volumes:
Adaptive wavelet methods for elliptic operator equations: Convergence rates.
Albert Cohen and Wolfgang Dahmen and Ronald DeVore
Volume 70 (2001), no. 233, 27-75
A fast sweeping method for Eikonal equations
Volume 74 (2005), no. 250, 603-627
A mixed multiscale finite element method for elliptic problems with oscillating coefficients.
Zhiming Chen and Thomas Hou
Volume 72 (2003), no. 242, 541-576
Error estimates in $L^2$, $H^1$ and $L^\infty$ in covolume methods for elliptic and parabolic problems: A unified approach.
So-Hsiang Chou and Qian Li
Volume 69 (2000), no. 229, 103-120
The completion of locally refined simplicial partitions created by bisection.
Volume 77 (2008), no. 261, 227-241
Korn's inequalities for piecewise $H^1$ vector fields.
Volume 73 (2004), no. 247, 1067-1087
Each averaging technique yields reliable a posteriori error control in FEM on unstructured grids. Part I: Low order conforming, nonconforming, and mixed FEM.
Carsten Carstensen and Sören Bartels
Volume 71 (2002), no. 239, 945-969
A locally conservative LDG method for the incompressible Navier-Stokes equations.
Bernardo Cockburn and Guido Kanschat and Dominik Schötzau
Volume 74 (2005), no. 251, 1067-1095
Optimal a priori error estimates for the $hp$-version of the local discontinuous Galerkin method for convection--diffusion problems.
Paul Castillo and Bernardo Cockburn and Dominik Schötzau and Christoph Schwab
Volume 71 (2002), no. 238, 455-478
Approximation by quadrilateral finite elements.
Douglas Arnold and Daniele Boffi and Richard Falk
Volume 71 (2002), no. 239, 909-922
A superconvergent LDG-hybridizable Galerkin method for second-order elliptic problems.
Bernardo Cockburn and Bo Dong and Johnny Guzmán
Volume 77 (2008), no. 264, 1887-1916
Local and parallel finite element algorithms based on two-grid discretizations.
Jinchao Xu and Aihui Zhou
Volume 69 (2000), no. 231, 881-909
Structured preconditioners for nonsingular matrices of block two-by-two structures.
Volume 75 (2006), no. 254, 791-815
On splitting methods for Schrödinger-Poisson and cubic nonlinear Schrödinger equations.
Volume 77 (2008), no. 264, 2141-2153
A two-grid discretization scheme for eigenvalue problems.
Jinchao Xu and Aihui Zhou
Volume 70 (2001), no. 233, 17-25
Mixed finite element methods for linear elasticity with weakly imposed symmetry.
Douglas Arnold and Richard Falk and Ragnar Winther
Volume 76 (2007), no. 260, 1699-1723
Analysis of recovery type a posteriori error estimators for mildly structured grids.
Jinchao Xu and Zhimin Zhang
Volume 73 (2004), no. 247, 1139-1152
A projection-based error analysis of HDG methods.
Bernardo Cockburn and Jayadeep Gopalakrishnan and Francisco-Javier Sayas
Volume 79 (2010), no. 271, 1351-1367
High order finite volume schemes based on reconstruction of states for solving hyperbolic systems with nonconservative products. Applications to shallow-water systems.
Manuel Castro and José Gallardo and Carlos Parés
Volume 75 (2006), no. 255, 1103-1134
Local problems on stars: A posteriori error estimators, convergence, and performance.
Pedro Morin and Ricardo Nochetto and Kunibert Siebert
Volume 72 (2003), no. 243, 1067-1097
AMS MathViewer is designed to beautifully render across screen sizes. On narrow screens, the dual panels stack vertically. On wide screens and in landscape mode, the dual panels arrange horizontally. Typography fluidly adapts to balance font size and available screen size.
AMS MathViewer evolved from several prototypes developed at the American Mathematical Society over the past few years, all of which explored various types of presentation for AMS content on the web. In particular, AMS MathViewer's visual design is heavily inspired by AMS Lens, which was developed in collaboration with Substance.io, the developers behind the original eLife Lens project. AMS MathViewer was developed from scratch in collaboration with krautzource.
AMS MathViewer does not attempt to mimic print. Instead, it is based on the web's individual character as a medium: rich document structure, universal access, adaptable display, dynamic interaction, and ease of use. It encourages "casual uses" such as quickly browsing a new publication or looking up a specific item for reference, while the PDF remains the version of record. In short, AMS MathViewer is not about replacing print and print-like products, rather it focuses on the web's strength as the most universal medium available today.