Mathematics for the Physical Sciences
by Herbert S Wilf
Publisher: Dover Publications 1962
Number of pages: 298
Advanced undergraduates and graduate students in the natural sciences receive a solid foundation in several fields of mathematics with this text. Topics include vector spaces and matrices; orthogonal functions; polynomial equations; asymptotic expansions; ordinary differential equations; conformal mapping; and extremum problems. Includes exercises and solutions. 1962 edition.
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by William J. Meese - arXiv.org
My goal with the book is to provide some kind of bridge for mathematics between the high-school-level and college-level for physics students. My focus is to help modify your thinking of how math is used, rather than just pummel you with algorithms...
by William Neville Rose - Chapman
These two volumes form a most comprehensive and practical treatise on the subject. They show the direct bearing of all principles to engineering practice, and will prove a valuable reference work embracing all the mathematics needed by engineers.
by Walter E. Wynne, William Spraragen - Van Nostrand
The authors endeavored to supply a handy means of reference to theoretical and applied mathematics used in engineering, and while the first aim has been to make this a mathematical handbook, it also includes the underlying engineering applications.
by Florentin Smarandache, at al. - arXiv
Throughout this book, the authors discuss some open problems in various branches of science, including mathematics, theoretical physics, astrophysics, geophysics, etc. Some parts of these problems may be found useful for scholarly stimulation.