*Here, you find my whole video series about Complex Analysis in the correct order and I also help you with some text around the videos. If you want to test your knowledge, please use the quizzes, and consult the PDF version of the video if needed. When you have any questions, you can use the comments below and ask anything. However, without further ado let’s start:*

#### Part 1 - Introduction

Complex analysis is a video series I started for everyone who is interested in calculus with the complex numbers and wants to expand her knowledge beyond the calculus with real numbers. Some basic facts from my Real Analysis course is needed but always mentioned in the videos.

###### Content of the video:

00:00 Introduction

02:13 What we need

03:18 Metric space

04:43 Sequences and convergence in ℂ

07:32 Continuity for complex functions

09:30 Endcard

With this you now know the foundations that we will need to start with this series. Some important bullet points are **sequences**, **continuity**, and **derivatives** for real functions. Then we will always expand the notions to the complex realm. Now, in the next video let us discuss what a **derivative for a complex function** is.

#### Part 2 - Complex Differentiability

The notion of a **derivative** is fundamental in a lot of mathematical topics. In my real analysis course, you already learnt how to define it. It is literally the same for the complex functions. However, the conclusions from this definition we can form might be different. In the next video, we can immediately define what it means that a function is **complex differentiable**. Since this is a local property, we have to fix a point in the domain of the function. However, in order to be meaningful, the domain should be an **open set**. This is a general concept, we will also explain now:

###### Content of the video:

00:00 Intro

01:21 Definition of open set in ℂ

03:22 Definition of differentiability in ℂ

07:01 Endcard

#### Part 3 - Complex Derivative and Examples

Now we define the **complex derivative** for a function and explain the linear approximation we get from this. We also explain some examples:

###### Content of the video:

00:00 Intro

00:34 The [geometric] intuition for complex derivative

04:11 Producing the formal definition

05:19 Example 1: A linear polynomial in ℂ

07:34 Example 2: A conjugate function

#### Part 4 - Holomorphic and Entire Functions

Now we explain the terms **holomorphic** function and **entire** function:

###### Content of the video:

00:00 Intro

00:28 How to define a holomorphic function?

02:29 Essential properties of holomorphic functions

04:21 Example 1. A complex polynomial

06:11 Example 2. A ‘rational function’ for polynomials

#### Part 5 - Totally Differentiability in $ \mathbb{R}^2 $

Let us translate a **complex** function to a **real** function:

###### Content of the video:

00:00 Intro

00:19 Is differentiation in ℂ and ℝ² the same?

06:01 When is a map totally differentiable?

10:11 The meaning of Jacobian matrix and example

#### Part 6 - Cauchy-Riemann Equations

And now we are finally able to talk about the important **Cauchy-Riemann equations**:

###### Content of the video:

00:00 Intro

00:16 Two notions of differentiability

06:39 When is the vector-matrix multiplication a complex multiplication?

09:04 Deriving the Cauchy-Riemann equations

#### Part 7 - Cauchy-Riemann Equations Examples

Let’s now look at **examples** for the Cauchy-Riemann equations:

###### Content of the video:

00:00 Intro

00:18 Quick recap

02:42 Example 1: Identity function

04:28 Example 2: Complex conjugate function

05:38 Example 3: Complex polynomial

#### Part 8 - Wirtinger Derivatives

The following **Wirtinger derivatives** can be very helpful in quick calculations and give a nice short formula for the Cauchy-Riemann equations:

###### Content of the video:

00:00 Intro

00:19 Wirtinger derivatives — basic definition

01:35 Complex derivative through Cauchy-Riemann equations

05:12 Wirtinger derivatives — detailed definition

06:17 Example for z²

08:39 Summary: a criteria for holomorphic functions

#### Part 9 - Power Series

Now let us talk about **power series**:

###### Content of the video:

00:00 Intro

00:57 Why are power series important? Example of exp(z)

02:05 General definition

04:03 Example. Geometric series + conditions for convergence

09:06 Cauchy-Hadamard theorem

#### Part 10 - Uniform Convergence

When we talk about power series, the notion of **uniform convergence** is very important:

###### Content of the video:

0:00 Intro

0:40 Uniform convergence definition

2:17 Power series are holomorphic

7:01 Credits

#### Part 11 - Power Series Are Holomorphic - Proof

Let us prove this important fact about **power series**:

###### Content of the video:

00:00 Intro

00:21 Recap: results for power series

1:52 Proof of the first result (convergence of a k-power series)

6:50 Proof of the second result (convergence of a k-1-power series)

8:46 Proof of the third result (complex differentiability)

#### Part 12 - Exp, Cos and Sin as Power Series

Now let’s talk about the important functions **Exp**, **Cos**, and **Sin** as power series:

###### Content of the video:

00:00 Intro

00:12 Derivatives of power series

01:28 Exponential function as a power series

03:28 Cosine as a power series

08:56 Sine as a power series

#### Part 13 - Complex Logarithm

By knowing the exponential function, we can also define the inverse function, the **logarithm**. However, in the complex numbers, this is more complicated than in the real numbers.

#### Part 14 - Powers

After the definition of the logarithm, we are able to define the **power** in the complex numbers:

#### Part 15 - Laurent Series

Let’s start with a very important concept: **Laurent series**. One could say that they generalise power series.

#### Part 16 - Isolated Singularities

After knowing what Laurent series are, we are able to talk about another important concept: **isolated singularities**. These are also important for holomomorphic functions that are not defined on the whole complex plane.

#### Part 17 - Complex Integration on Real Intervals

Now we are finally ready to extend the integral into the complex realm. We start with defining the **integral for functions on real intervals**:

#### Part 18 - Complex Contour Integral

In the next step, we can talk about the important **contour integral** in the complex plane. We start with the definition and look at some simple examples.

#### Part 19 - Properties of the Complex Contour Integral

Now we extend the complex integral to **piecewise continuously differentiable paths** and talk about important **properties** of the contour integral.

#### Part 20 - Antiderivatives

In the next video, we introduce **primitives** for complex-valued functions. A more suitable name is just **antiderivatives**. They can be used to calculate contour integrals.

#### Part 21 - Closed curves and antiderivatives

Building on the former video, we can also look at the converse statement. Can we conclude from the fact that contour integrals along **closed curves** are zero that an **antiderivative** has to exist?

#### Part 22 - Goursat’s Theorem

Now, we are ready to formulate and prove the famous integral theorem known as **Goursat’s Theorem**.

#### Part 23 - Cauchy’s theorem

So let’s generalise the last result and formulate **Cauchy’s theorem for discs**.

#### Part 24 - Winding Number

In the next video, let’s go back to curves in the complex plane. We have learnt with Cauchy’s theorem that it is important to know if a curve lies in a disc for the domain of definition of a function. This guarantees that no point outside of the domain gets surrounded by the curve. This is essential for applying Cauchy’s theorem like the counterexample of the function $ f(z) = \frac{1}{z} $ shows us. Therefore, in order to generalise the theorem, we need to talk about **winding number** for curves and points.

#### Part 25 - Cauchy’s Theorem (general version)

After learning how Cauchy’s integration theorem works for discs, we can generalise it to other domains than just the disc. In particular, we can explicitly prove **Cauchy’s Theorem for more domains**. The most important one is one that looks like a keyhole and it will play an important role later. In the PDF version of this video, you find some detail explanation how to adjust the proof of part 23 in this case. Moreover, without an explicit proof, we also state the general version of Cauchy’s Theorem which does not need a requirement for the domain anymore.

#### Part 26 - Keyhole contour

In the following video, we will talk about a very special contour integral. We call it a **keyhole contour** because it looks like it. By using Cauchy’s integral theorem, we can show a very important fact for holomorphic functions with an isolated singularity.

#### Part 27 - Cauchy’s Integral Formula

And now finally, we can prove one of the most important formulas in Complex Analysis: **Cauchy’s Integral Formula**

#### Part 28 - Holomorphic Functions are C-infinity Functions

In the next part, we will generalise Cauchy’s integral formula also for derivatives. While doing this, we also show that each holomorphic can locally be **represented by power series**. In particular, this shows that each holomorphic function is a $ C^\infty $-function.

#### Part 29 - Liouville’s Theorem

The following result is very famous. It’s **Liouville’s Theorem**. It states that each entire is either constant or unbounded. In order to prove this fact, we will need **Cauchy’s inequalities**, which explain how much the derivatives of holomorphic functions can grow.

#### Part 30 - Identity Theorem

As a consequence from the last results, we can prove the famous **identity theorem**.

#### Part 31 - Application of the Identity Theorem

Next, let’s see some nice **applications** of the identity theorem from above.

#### Part 32 - Residue

The **residue** is an important notion in Complex Analysis.

#### Part 33 - Residue for Poles

Of course, the residue is only helpful as a concept if we can find additional calculation rules for it. For isolated singularities that are so-called **poles** we find a very nice formula:

#### Part 34 - Residue theorem

Now, we have finally reached to point to formulate the popular **residue theorem**. We also give a short sketch of the proof.

#### Part 35 - Application of the Residue Theorem

To end this series for the moment, we show how we can use the residue theorem to calculate a **real integral** with it.

#### Summary of the course Complex Analysis

- You can download the whole PDF here and the whole dark PDF.
- You can download the whole printable PDF here.
- Test your knowledge in a full quiz.