Linear Algebra: A Course for Physicists and Engineers
by Arak Mathai, Hans J. Haubold
Publisher: De Gruyter Open 2017
Number of pages: 450
In order not to intimidate students by a too abstract approach, this textbook on linear algebra is written to be easy to digest by non-mathematicians. It introduces the concepts of vector spaces and mappings between them without dwelling on statements such as theorems and proofs too much. It is also designed to be self-contained, so no other material is required for an understanding of the topics covered.
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by Kenneth Kuttler - The Saylor Foundation
Introduction to linear algebra where everything is done with the row reduced echelon form and specific algorithms. The notions of vector spaces and linear transformations are at the end. Intended for a first course in linear algebra.
by J. Strom, K. Astrom, T. Akenine-Moller - immersivemath
This is a linear algebra book built around interactive illustrations. Each chapter starts with an intuitive concrete example that practically shows how the math works using interactive illustrations. After that, the more formal math is introduced.
by Wilfred Kaplan, Donald J. Lewis - University of Michigan Library
The first volume covers vectors in the plane and one-variable calculus. The two volumes provide material for a freshman-sophomore course in calculus in which linear algebra is gradually introduced and blended with the calculus.
by Benjamin McKay - University College Cork
These notes are drawn from lectures given for a first year introduction to linear algebra. The prerequisites for this course are arithmetic and elementary algebra, and some comfort and facility with proofs, particularly using mathematical induction.