The Calculus for Engineers
by John Perry
Publisher: E. Arnold 1897
Number of pages: 408
This book describes what has for many years been the most important part of the regular course in the Calculus for Mechanical and Electrical Engineering students at the Finsbury Technical College. The students in October knew only the most elementary mathematics, many of them did not know the Binomial Theorem, or the definition of the sine of an angle.
Home page url
Download or read it online for free here:
by Erhan Cinlar, Robert J. Vanderbei
This text covers general notions regarding sets, functions, sequences, and series; metric spaces, convergence, continuity, approximations; functions on metric spaces; differential and integral equations; convex analysis; measure and integration.
by R. M. Brannon - The University of Utah
A step-by-step introduction to tensor analysis that assumes you know nothing but basic calculus. Considerable emphasis is placed on a notation style that works well for applications in materials modeling, but other notation styles are also reviewed.
by George W. Collins, II - NASA ADS
'Fundamental Numerical Methods and Data Analysis' can serve as the basis for a wide range of courses that discuss numerical methods used in science. The author provides examples of the more difficult algorithms integrated into the text.
by Robert Fox Sorsbie - Griffin
A knowledge of geology is of the first importance to the practical engineer. The author compiled the requisite information in a clear and concise manner in one volume, in the hope that it may serve as a handy book of reference.