After a brief search of the Internet, I couldn’t really find any Anki decks for anything. To mitigate this, any particularly noteworthy Anki decks I make or find will go in here. Distribute and edit them as you wish; they are released under CC-BY-SA. If you have any corrections, please let me know (for instance, by commenting).
Be warned that many of the cards in these decks are really a bit too big. Anki is best suited for lots of small facts, and it can be demoralising if one card takes ages to do. Remember, also, that Anki is best when used early and often.
I took Part II of the Cambridge Maths Tripos in the academic year 2014-15, and Part III the year after. These decks mostly date from these years.
- Capitals of the World - data taken from the list at geography.about.com) (cached version, in case the list updates)
- Analysis 1 theorems with hints to their proofs, from Part IA of the Mathematical Tripos at Cambridge (taken from my lecture notes). I got bored when I hit the section on integration, so that’s not in there.
- Proof of the Sylow Theorems, as gone through at length on my Sylow Theorems post - done very granularly, with each card telling you what has come before and what we’re in the middle of doing. Steps in the proof are very small, unless otherwise indicated.
- Computability and Logic, which is a collection of cards derived from the Cambridge Part III course of the same name. Some of the cards are too big, in hindsight, for easy learning.
- Algebraic Topology, which is a very-much incomplete deck based on the first course of the same name in Part II of the Tripos.
- Coding, based on the course called “Coding and Cryptography” in Part II.
- Galois Theory, based on the first course of the same name in Part II.
- Representation Theory, likewise.
- Number Fields, likewise.
- Logic and Sets, based on Imre Leader’s Logic and Sets course in Part II.
- Combinatorics, based on Leader’s course of the same name in Part III.
- Category Theory, based on Peter Johnstone’s course in Part III.
- Probabilistic Combinatorics, based on the 2015-6 iteration of that course in Part III, lectured by Béla Bollobás. (This course seems to change wildly each year.)
- Set Theory, based on the Part III course named “Topics in Set Theory”.
- Graph Theory, based on the Part II course of the same name.
- Number Theory, based on the Part II course of the same name.
- Infinite Groups and Decision Problems, from the Part III course.
This work by Patrick Stevens is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License.