Mathematics for the Physical Sciences
by Leslie Copley
Publisher: De Gruyter Open 2014
Number of pages: 446
A text on advanced mathematical methods with numerous applications, detailed derivations and solutions, and a unique range of practical topics. The book begins with a thorough introduction to complex analysis, which is then used to understand the properties of ordinary differential equations and their solutions. The latter are obtained in both series and integral representations. Integral transforms are introduced, providing an opportunity to complement complex analysis with techniques that flow from an algebraic approach. This moves naturally into a discussion of eigenvalue and boundary vale problems.
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by William J. Meese - arXiv.org
My goal with the book is to provide some kind of bridge for mathematics between the high-school-level and college-level for physics students. My focus is to help modify your thinking of how math is used, rather than just pummel you with algorithms...
by John Hutchinson - Australian National University
The goal is to introduce you to contemporary mainstream 20th and 21st century mathematics. If you are doing this course you will have a strong interest in mathematics, and probably be in the top 5% or so of students academically.
by Walter E. Wynne, William Spraragen - Van Nostrand
The authors endeavored to supply a handy means of reference to theoretical and applied mathematics used in engineering, and while the first aim has been to make this a mathematical handbook, it also includes the underlying engineering applications.
- Kluwer Academic Publishers
An open access resource designed specifically for the mathematics community. With more than 8,000 entries, illuminating 50,000 notions in mathematics, Encyclopaedia was the most up-to-date graduate-level reference work in the field of mathematics.