Source material at the Internet

First, of course, the modest collection of Dutch source material, maintained by the GMFW itself has to be mentioned. Furthermore the following sites might be of interest.

All Dutch and some of the foreign Archives presenting themselves at the web are linked from the the homepage of Archiefnet. Some of the archives offer a complete index at their homepage, which might easily be seen from the list on this page. All archive homepages offer information about their location, how to reach them, and opening hours. LOGO

LOGO A complete version of Euclids Elements including all pictures (movable if your browser supports JAVA) and cross-references is maintained by David Joyce.

Some of the letters and speeches by Sir William Rowan Hamilton (1805-1865), George Berkely (1685-1753), George Boole (1815-1864), Georg Cantor (1845-1918) and Sir Isaac Newton (1642-1727) may be veiwed at the site maintained by David Wilkins. He also maintains articles by Riemann and others in several formats.
Hilbert's adress, in which he presented the famous 23 problems is availabe at David Joyce's website. LOGO

The university of Michigan is putting her papyri collection at their website. This project is in an advanced state. In future, also private collections may be added to the virtual library.

LOGO A complete library of medieval documents, called the Medieval Sourcebook may be found at the web. Although it largely consists of theological and literary treatises, also some ego-documents and science-works are available.

The Cornell digital library contains (among other things) a collection of mathbooks. It focusses on the United States during the second half of the Nineteenth Century. LOGO

A very useful and searchable index of books and source material at the web may be found at the On line Books Page. From here it is easy to check if the text you seek is available in electronic form. LOGO

LOGO The computing centre of Oxford university offers an electronic textarchive at the web. Texts are available in electronic form and at low costs.

The university of York maintains a site with source material regarding history of statistics, including several texts by Thomas Bayes, Laplace and Legendre. LOGO

Stacy Langton maintains a page about his Euler project, containing several English transcriptions of source material regarding Euler.
LOGO Euclid's Elements in a full color step by step illustrated version is on-line available at the Visual Math Institute

An abundance of source material is available at the site of the Bibliothèque Nationale de France. LOGO

LOGO The Mathematics Genealogy Project contains a searchable database about the intellectual genealogy of mathematicians.