Dr. Vogel's Gallery of Calculus Pathologies
by Thomas I. Vogel
In learning calculus, students develop intuitive ideas of such concepts as limit, continuity, differentiability, and so on. This intuition is useful in dealing with simple examples, but can be a positive hindrance to deeper understanding of the basic concepts of mathematical analysis. The point of this text is to challenge and refine the intuition of better calculus students and students in advanced calculus.
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by W.P. Webber, L.C. Plant - John Wiley & sons
The present text is the result of several years of study and trial in the classroom in an effort to make an introduction to college mathematics more effective and better suited to its place in a scheme of education under modern conditions of life.
by Gregory Hartman, et al. - APEXcalculus.com
A calculus textbook written for traditional college/university calculus courses. It has the look and feel of the calculus book you likely use right now. The explanations of new concepts is clear, written for someone who does not yet know calculus.
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 John M. Erdman - Portland State University
A textbook for majors in mathematics and physical sciences, it concentrates on concepts and proofs. It is intended for students who have completed a standard introductory calculus sequence and who wish to know where all those formulas come from.