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.
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by Yang Chunyan, Cai Wen - Science Press
The book systematically elaborates the theoretical foundation, methodology and fields of application of extension engineering and presents application cases. The characteristics of the book lie in its combination of theory with practice.
by Roger Fenner - Bookboon
The book offers a deliberately simple introduction to boundary element methods applicable to a wide range of engineering problems. The mathematics are kept as simple as reasonably possible. Several boundary element computer programs are presented.
by M. Daniel Sloan, Russell A. Boyles - Evidence-Based Decisions, Inc.
A pioneering Six Sigma work written by two internationally recognized Master Black Belts. The authors present a unique view on how executives, managers and Six Sigma practitioners can use evidence to make better, more profitable decisions.
by Johan Wevers
This 108 pages document contains a lot of equations in physics. It is written at advanced undergraduate/postgraduate level. It is intended to be a short reference for anyone who works with physics and often needs to look up equations.