UCLA’s Terence Tao was recently awarded one of five new Breakthrough Prizes in Mathematics, first awarded this year to honor “significant discoveries across the many branches of the subject” and each worth $3 million. Dr. Tao has been previously awarded mathematics’ highest honor, the Fields medal, and a MacArthur Fellowship, as well as various other prizes and fellowships. He maintains a blog and is active in organizing massively collaborative online mathematical projects; his blog is currently hosting the Polymath8 project.
Here is a bibliography of some of Dr. Tao’s books that are available in UCLA libraries:

Topics in random matrix theory. Providence, R.I.: American Mathematical Society, 2012.

An introduction to measure theory. Providence, R.I.: American Mathematical Society, 2011.

An epsilon of room, I, real analysis: pages from year three of a mathematical blog. Providence, R.I.: American Mathematical Society, 2010.

Analysis, 2nd ed. 2 volumes. New Delhi: Hindustan Book Agency, 2009.

Poincaré’s legacies: pages from year two of a mathematical blog. Providence, R.I.: American Mathematical Society, 2009.

Structure and randomness: pages from year one of a mathematical blog. Providence, R.I.: American Mathematical Society, 2008.

Solving mathematical problems : a personal perspective. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2006.

Additive combinatorics. With Van Vu. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006.
And a collection of some of Dr. Tao’s papers that are available through UCLA databases:

“Multilinear Weighted Convolution of Functions, and Applications to Nonlinear Dispersive Equations.” American Journal of Mathematics, 123.5, (2001): 839908.

“A sharp bilinear restriction estimate for paraboloids.” Geometric & Functional Analysis 13.6, (2003): 13591384

“The Dantzig Selector: Statistical Estimation When p Is Much Larger than n.” The Annals of Statistics 35.6, (2007): 23132351. With Emmanuel Candes.

“The primes contain arbitrarily long arithmetic progressions.” Annals of Mathematics 167.2, (2008); 481574. With Ben Green.

“E pluribus unum: From Complexity, Universality.” Daedalus, 141.3, (2012): 2334.
Access to these resources can be found on any UCLA campus computer or, for UCLA users only, offcampus access through BruinOnline Proxy Server or the UCLA VPN Client. If you would like more help with the library resources or about research questions in general, please contact a Science and Engineering Librarian or for a full list of science and engineering databases, see Article Databases.