This first set of Errata thanks to Professor Harold P. Boas (Texas A&M University).
Comments on the textbook TBB by Professor Boas
 Exercise 1.3.3
 The discussion is incomplete. One needs to check additionally that
the supposed subfield contains the additive and multiplicative
identity elements and contains for each of its nonzero elements the
additive and multiplicative inverses. The same comment applies to
Note 1 at the end of the chapter.
 Section 1.10
 In the paragraph titled “Properties of the Distance
Function”, item 3, there is a duplicated closing
righthand parenthesis at the end of the sentence.
 Note 7 for Chapter 1
 For ( (x//sqrt{2},y//sqrt{2})) read ( (x/sqrt{2},y/sqrt{2}).)
 Exercise 2.9.1
 In part (a), the righthand side should be (s_{n+1}sqrt{beta}.)
 Section 2.11
 In the paragraph preceding Theorem 2.40, one of the date
ranges is set with a hyphen and the other with an en dash. The
latter punctuation is standard.
 Section 2.12
 In Example 2.42, sixth sentence, for “the (N) stage” read
either “stage (N)” or “the (N)th stage”.
 Chapter 2, Note 26
 For (1/6) read (1/16.)
 Chapter 2, Note 29
 In the second displayed formula, the expression (yn+2mpi) is
intended to be (y(n+2mpi)) (although the sign change does not
much matter, since (m) is arbitrary).
 Section 4.1
 In the second sentence, Heine's personal name should be spelled
“Eduard” according to the discussion just above
Definition 4.28 later in the chapter.
 Section 4.2.3
 In Example 4.6, item 1, there is a spurious doubled
righthand parenthesis at the end of the sentence.
 Section 4.3.1
 In Example 4.10, item 2, insert the word “is”
preceding “not closed”.
 Exercise 4.3.23
 In part (b), add a question mark at the end of the first sentence.
 Section 4.5, proof of Theorem 4.33
 In the second paragraph, second
sentence, the (correct) statement “there exists (delta(x)gt
0) for
which ((xt,x+t)
subset U_{x}) for all (t in
(0,delta(x)))” is a convoluted way of saying “there
exists a positive number (delta(x)) such that the interval (
(xdelta(x),x+delta(x))) is a subset of (U_{x})”. The
intended statement is probably the equivalent statement “there exists (delta(x)gt0) for
which ([xt,x+t]
subset U_{x}) for all (t in
(0,delta(x)))” (for the construction of a Cousin cover
requires the consideration of closed intervals). A similar
comment applies to the sixth sentence in the paragraph.
 Exercise 4.5.18
 The name of the Finnish mathematician
Lindelöf is misspelled with a doubled terminal consonant. The
same error appears in Exercise 4.5.19 and in Note 83 at
the end of the chapter.
 Exercise 4.7.4
 The four statements do not parse. Part (a) should begin,
“Let (A=[0,1].) Describe […]”, and similarly for the
other parts.
 Exercise 4.7.10
 This exercise is identical to Exercise 4.5.10.
 Exercise 4.7.15
 In part (d), the word “interval” has to be
interpreted to allow, as a special case, a single point (a
degenerate interval).
 Section 5.2.3
 In Exercise 5.2.12, insert a period between (delta_2) and
“Define”. And after Exercise 5.2.16, delete the
orphaned period.
 Section 5.2.4
 In the first line of the proof of Corollary 5.24, for
“first of the these” read “first of these”.
 Section 5.2.5
 At the end of the first paragraph, the claimed falsity arises only
because one or both sides of the equation can be undefined. See also Exercise 5.2.23.
 Section 5.2.6
 Most authors use the terminology “Dirichlet function”
to refer to the characteristic function of the rational numbers,
since Dirichlet considered the example of a function that takes a
constant value c on the rationals and a different constant
value d on the irrationals [Sur la convergence des
séries trigonométriques qui servent à
représenter une fonction arbitraire entre des limites
données, Journal für die reine und angewandte
Mathematik 4 (1829) 157–169; see p. 169]. The
function called “Dirichlet function” in the text
seems to be due to Karl Johannes Thomae [Einleitung in die Theorie der
bestimmten Integrale, 1875, p. 14] and is commonly known
as “the ruler function”.
 Exercises 5.4.7 and 5.4.8
 The punctuation mark at the end should be a period, not a comma.
 Section 5.9.3
 In the proof of Theorem 5.64, third paragraph, the points
(a) and (b) such that (alt blt c) are not the points (a)
and (b) in the statement of the theorem.
 Chapter 5, Notes
 In Note 107, there is no need to assume positivity, for the exercise has
absolute values in it.
 In Note 109, for “sum and products rule” read
“sum and product rules”.
 Note 118 does not respond to the statement of the exercise, for
there is no “same collection” at hand, and applying
Cousin's lemma is not in the spirit of the instruction to
“[a]djust the proof of Theorem 5.48”. Actually,
the given proof of Theorem 5.48 carries over almost word for
word.
 In Note 137, the claim that “[t]he function must be
onto” is false. For instance, the function might be a
constant function. The statement of the exercise is nonetheless
true. You can apply the intermediatevalue property to the
function that sends (x) to (f(x)x.)
 Section 7.2.1
 The parenthetical remark preceding Example 7.4 needs a
terminal period.
 Section 7.3.1
 Equation (4) in the proof of Theorem 7.7 has an error:
the term (f(x)) should be (f(x_0).)
 In Exercise 7.3.2, for “Figure figtable2” read
“Figure 7.3”.
 Section 7.3.3
 In the second paragraph, second sentence, for “that
that” read “that”.
 The argument in the third paragraph does not prove what is
claimed. The calculation determines the derivative of the inverse
function under the hypothesis that the inverse function is
differentiable. But what is claimed is that the inverse
function is, in fact, differentiable. That fact is proved later in
Theorem 7.32 of Section 7.9.
 Exercise 7.4.2
 In part (a), both instances of (f) without a subscript
should be (f_n.)
 Exercise 7.6.2
 The statement of the exercise is incorrect, for the equation
[x^3 +3x^2 4]
has both (2) and (1) as solutions. The statement of the exercise
can be corrected by replacing “cannot have more than one
solution” with “cannot have more than one positive
solution”. Alternatively, add the hypothesis that (betagt
0).
 Exercise 7.6.8
 The unidentified letter (M) denotes a fixed positive real number (a constant).
 Exercise 7.6.18
 The statement of the exercise is incorrect. If (f(x)=x^2), then
(f) has a continuous second derivative, yet the indicated limit is
equal to (2,) not (0.) The intended statement is that the limit exists, not that the limit equals (0.)
 Section 7.7
 In the Note following Definition 7.22, third sentence, delete the unmatched closing righthand parenthesis.
 Section 7.8
 Example 7.29 is incorrectly stated. The function (g) is supposed
to be the characteristic function of the rational numbers, not the irrationals.
 In the proof of Theorem 7.30, first displayed formula, delete
the spurious closing righthand parenthesis preceding the closing
righthand bracket.
 In the proof of Theorem 7.30, third paragraph, insert a
space after the period that ends the first sentence.
 Section 7.9
 In the second paragraph, third sentence, “the extreme
value” is misleading, for there is not a unique extremum. The
point is that if (f'(a)lt 0 lt f'(b)), then the global minimum
cannot occur at an endpoint and hence occurs at an interior point;
if (f'(b)lt 0 lt f'(a)), then the global maximum cannot occur at
an endpoint and hence occurs at an interior point.
 Section 7.10
 In the line preceding equation (14), insert a period before “Then”.
 In Exercise 7.10.13, some hypothesis on the set (A) is needed
to guarantee convergence of the series; boundedness of
(A) will do.
 Section 7.11
 In the paper version, the section titles and the page headers are
missing the letter ô in the name L'Hôpital. The pdf
version for screen viewing is correct.
 Example 7.37, second paragraph, twoline display, the derivative
(g'(x)) should be (3+15x^2), not (3+5x^2.)
 Proof of Theorem 7.38, third paragraph, third sentence,
“contradicting hypothesis (ii)” should say
“contradicting hypothesis (iii)”.
 Proof of Theorem 7.41, last line, add a period.
 In Exercise 7.11.1(c), the terminal punctuation should be a
question mark.
 Exercise 7.13.1
 The given condition contains no information about the value of the
function (f) at the point (x_0,) so the property cannot possibly be
equivalent to differentiability of (f) at (x_0.) The property is,
however, equivalent to the statement that (f) has a removable
singularity at (x_0,) and the function obtained by removing the
singularity is differentiable at (x_0.) An analogous issue arises in
Exercise 7.13.2.
 Exercise 7.13.11
 The name “Chisholm” is missing the
letter “h”.
 Chapter 7, Notes
 In Note 187 for Exercise 7.6.8, the name Lipschitz is misspelled (the letter c is missing).
 In Note 201 for Exercise 7.8.9, the words “For an
example” should go with the first sentence, not the second
sentence. (The first sentence of the hint pertains to the second part
of the exercise, while the second sentence of the hint pertains to
the first part of the exercise.)
 In Note 202 for Exercise 7.8.10, some hypothesis is needed on the
set (A) to guarantee convergence of the series; boundedness of
(A) will do.
 In Note 203 for Exercise 7.9.1, the condition (f(0)=0) is
supposed to be (f'(0)=0.)
 In Note 211 for Exercise 7.10.14, the punctuation at the end of
the second line of the
threeline display is awry.
 In Note 215 for Exercise 7.11.10, the hint should say that
[lim_{xtoinfty} f'(x)/g'(x)=0.]
The denominator (g'(x)) is missing.
 Section 8.2
 The first sentence of Corollary 8.3 is missing its terminal period.
 Exercise 8.3.1
 In the first displayed formula, delete the spurious vertical bar
following ([a,b].)
 Section 8.6
 In Example 8.14, end of first paragraph, for “and
to” read “and”.
 In the proof of Theorem 8.17, fourth displayed equation,
the closing righthand parenthesis is missing after
the argument of (omega f).
 Exercise 8.10.1
 In the first displayed formula, (inf m(f,pi)) should be (sup m(f,pi).)
 Chapter 8, Notes
 In Note 239 for Exercise 8.9.2, delete the spurious letter
“x” at the end of the line.
 Appendix A
 In Section A.2, the paragraph about SetBuilder Notation, delete the spurious
closing righthand parenthesis at the end of the second sentence.
 In Section A.5, third paragraph, the Latin wordreductio is a noun, not a verb, so the translation is
“reduction”, not “I reduce”. In the
subsequent indented paragraph, there is a spurious space between
the symbol Q and the period; in the pdf version, the period
consequently has gotten displaced to a separate line.
 At the end of Exercise A.8.8, the phrase “well ordering
of (bbold{N})” is mysteriously repeated.
 In Section A.9, end of second paragraph, the phrase
“there do exist numbers” should be in the
indicated example “there does exist a number”.
 In Note 388, the closing delimiter after the date range should
be a parenthesis, not a square bracket.
...and here are some more. When this list becomes embarassingly long we will upload corrected files. 
1. Exercise 2.9.1 part (a), p.49 ...that should be square root of beta. [Thanks to Trent Vaughn]
2. Example 7.29, p.302. The Dini dervatives there are, in fact, computed at an irrational x. [Thanks to Dan Kaneswke]
3. Exercise 2.14.6. The sequence should be assumed to be positive. [Thanks to Jared Bunn]
4. In Section 11.3 describing limit points in R^{n}, a "limit point" is defined as a point in the set E. It need not be in the set.
This
would contradict later on , Theorem 11.18, that says a set is closed
if it contains all its limit points, which it always does by the
previous incorrect definition. [Thanks to Brian Busemeyer]
5. In Exercise 8.10.1, the upper and lower sums are both defined with inf, but the lower sum should be defined with a sup.
[Thanks to Brian Busemeyer]
6. In Exercise 7.6.2
you require alpha to be positive, but I believe you must also require
beta to be positive. Consider the case when alpha = 7.22 and beta =
6.25. In this case there are actually two solutions. [Thanks to Brian Busemeyer]
7. Kirsten and Lauren mentioned that there was a typographical error in Exercise 7.6.2:
they found a counterexample to the statement. And, they deduced that
the problem was probably meant to have $beta >0$ rather than
$alpha >0$.
[Thanks to Kirsten Hogenson and Lauren Herrmann, who were
students of Professor Bruce Deardon in 2010 and spotted numerous errors
in the dripped version, most that apply to this version.]
8. Lauren Herrmann, pointed out that for Exercise 7.3.21 the corresponding Note (177) on page the m and n in
the exponent have been reversed. That is, the Power Rule for Rational
Exponents Theorem (7.14,) has $f(x)=x^frac{m}{n}$ while Note,
essentially, uses $x^frac{n}{m}$, slightly confusing the issue.
[Lauren Herrmann was
a students of Professor Bruce Deardon in 2010 and spotted numerous
errors in the dripped version, some that apply to this version.]
9. Exercise 2.4.13. From John Simpson (student at UCSB) "It states that the variable "M" is an integer, but {s_n} is a sequence, which we have defined for only n
in the naturals. Thus, by making M negative, we arrive at values which
are not, strictly, well defined. Should M be a nonnegative integer?"
YES.
[Thanks to Professor C. Akemann for forwarding this one.]
10. Exercise 5.6.14. Thanks to Professor Philip D. Loewen (Univ. of British Columbia)
who has pointed out that Exercise 5.6.14 is quite incorrect.
Here is a suggested replacement:
Exercise 5.6.14_{[revised}_{]}
Part A. Show that a set E is compact if and only if
every continuous function on E is bounded.
Part B. Characterize those sets with the property that
every continuous function on E is uniformly continuous on E.
Spoiler Alert: Part A is easy enough without a hint. For Part B the set E should be either a compact set; or else a compact set
together (possibly) with an increasing sequence x_{1} < x_{2} < x_{3} < ... for which x_{n+1}  x_{n} > c for some positive c, also together (possibly) with
a decreasing sequence y_{1} >y_{2} > y_{3}> ... for which y_{n}  y_{n+1} > c. Interested readers can consult this MONTHLY paper for a full account of this problem in the general settting of a metric space.
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