by Frederick S Woods, Frederick H Bailey
Publisher: Ginn and Company 1922
Number of pages: 323
This book is adapted to the use of students in the first year in technical school or college, and is based upon the experience of the authors teaching calculus to students in the Massachusetts Institute of Technology immediately upon entrance. It is accordingly assumed that the student has had college-entrance algebra, including graphs, and an elementary course in trigonometry, but that he has not studied analytic geometry.
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by Daniel Kleitman - MIT
Calculus is the study of how things change, it provides a framework for modeling systems in which there is change. This online textbook provides an overview of Calculus in clear, easy to understand language designed for the non-mathematician.
by Brian S. Thomson - ClassicalRealAnalysis.com
Elementary introduction to integration theory on the real line. This is at the level of an honor's course in calculus or a first undergraduate level real analysis course. It prepares the student for a graduate level course in Lebesgue integration.
by Irving Fisher - Macmillan
Although intended primarily for economic students, the book is equally adapted to the use of those who wish a short course in 'The Calculus' as a matter of general education. I have had in mind not so much the classroom as the study.
by Ismor Fischer - University of Wisconsin
This is a very condensed and simplified version of basic calculus, which is a prerequisite for many courses in Mathematics, Statistics, Engineering, etc. It is not comprehensive, and not intended to be a substitute for a one-year freshman course.