The Calculus for Engineers and Physicists
by Robert H. Smith
Publisher: Griffin 1908
Number of pages: 268
This work aims at the presentation of two leading features in the study and application of the higher mathematics. In the first place, the development of the rationale of the subject is based on essentially concrete conceptions, and no appeal is made to what may be termed rational imagination extending beyond the limits of man's actual physical and physiological experience. Thus no use is anywhere made of series of infinite numbers of things or of infinitely small quantities.
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by Wilfred Kaplan, Donald J. Lewis - University of Michigan Library
In the second volume of Calculus and Linear Algebra, the concept of linear algebra is further developed and applied to geometry, many-variable calculus, and differential equations. This volume introduces many novel ideas and proofs.
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 H. Jerome Keisler - Bodgen & Quigley
This is a calculus textbook at the college Freshman level based on infinitesimals. This approach puts the ideas of the founders of the calculus on a mathematically sound footing, and is easier for beginners than the more common approach via limits.
by Virgil Snyder - Cornell University Library
The author made special effort to present the calculus in a simple and direct form. Easy applications of the calculus to maxima and minima, tangents and normals, inflexions, asymptotes, and curve tracing have been introduced.