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 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 Michael Batty - BookBoon
The aim is to explain some areas commonly found difficult, such as calculus, and to ease the transition from school level to university level mathematics, where sometimes the subject matter is similar, but the emphasis is usually different.
by Ivan S. Sokolnikoff - McGraw Hill
The chief purpose of the book is to help to bridge the gap which separates many engineers from mathematics by giving them a bird's-eye view of those mathematical topics which are indispensable in the study of the physical sciences.
by John Hutchinson - Australian National University
The goal is to introduce you to contemporary mainstream 20th and 21st century mathematics. If you are doing this course you will have a strong interest in mathematics, and probably be in the top 5% or so of students academically.