A Brief Course in the Calculus
by William Cain
Publisher: D. Van Norstrand company 1905
Number of pages: 298
This brief course in the Calculus is intended not only for the class-room, but for the student without a teacher, who hopes to acquire some knowledge of the working principles of the Calculus in a short time. The book presupposes some knowledge of Geometry, a working knowledge of Algebra through logarithms, and a thorough knowledge of the elements of Trigonometry.
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by Paul Dawkins - Lamar University
These lecture notes should be accessible to anyone wanting to learn Calculus II or needing a refresher in some of the topics from the class. The notes assume a good knowledge of Calculus I topics including limits, derivatives and basic integration.
by Robert Ghrist - University of Pennsylvania
This text is meant to be read and enjoyed. It assumes you've seen some Calculus before: you know what to do (differentiate / integrate) and how to do it, but you don't know what it really means -- like everything else in life ...
by Kenneth Kuttler - Brigham Young University
The difference between advanced calculus and calculus is that all the theorems are proved completely. Routine skills are supposed to be mastered and have no place in advanced calculus which deals with the issues related to existence and meaning.
by John C. Sparks - Sparrow Hawk Treasures
Original exposition of single-variable calculus using the classic differential approach. It is the first new calculus book that deliberately minimizes the use of limits, one of the major stumbling blocks standing in the way of calculus students.