SOLSTICE: AN ELECTRONIC JOURNAL OF GEOGRAPHY AND MATHEMATICS
VOLUME XIX, NUMBER 2
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN
Sandra Lach Arlinghaus, University of Michigan;
Institute of Mathematical Geography (independent)
Editorial Advisory Board:
Michael F. Goodchild, University of California, Santa Barbara
Daniel A. Griffith, Syracuse University
Jonathan D. Mayer, University of Washington (also School of Medicine)
John D. Nystuen, University of Michigan
William C. Arlinghaus, Lawrence Technological University
Neal Brand, University of North Texas
Kenneth H. Rosen, A. T. & T. Bell Laboratories
William D. Drake, (deceased), University of Michigan
Frederick L. Goodman, University of Michigan
Robert F. Austin, Austin Communications Education Services.
Book Review Editors:
Richard Wallace, University of Michigan.
Kameshwari Pothukuchi, Wayne State University
Sandra L. Arlinghaus
(with early input from William E. Arlinghaus).
Marc Schlossberg, University of Oregon
Ming-Hui Hsieh, Taiwan
Persistent URL: http://deepblue.lib.umich.edu/handle/2027.42/58219
Electronic address: firstname.lastname@example.org
The purpose of Solstice is to promote
between geography and mathematics. Articles in which elements of one
are used to
shed light on the other are particularly sought. Also welcome are original contributions that are purely geographical or purely
mathematical. These may be prefaced (by editor or author) with commentary suggesting directions that might lead toward the desired interactions.
Individuals wishing to submit articles or other material should contact an editor, or send e-mail directly to email@example.com.
Back issues of Solstice are available on
WebSite of the Institute of Mathematical Geography,
and at various sites
that can be found by searching under "Solstice" on the World Wide Web. Thanks to Bruce Long (Arizona State University, Department of Mathematics)
for taking an early initiative in archiving Solstice using GOPHER.
To cite the electronic copy, note the exact time
of transmission from Ann Arbor, and cite all the transmission matter as
facts of publication. Any copy that
does not superimpose precisely upon the original as transmitted from Ann Arbor should be presumed to be an altered, bogus copy of Solstice. The
oriental rug, with errors, serves as the model for creating this weaving of words and graphics.