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Motion and Mass: First Steps into Physics
by Roy McWeeny - Learning Development Institute , 2011
From these simple ideas about mass and motion, and a few experiments that anyone can do, we can lay the foundations of Physics: they are expressed mathematically in the 'laws of motion', which form the starting point for the Physical Sciences.
- Wikibooks , 2011
General mechanics introductory text for physics and engineering students with a background in calculus. Contents: Newton's Laws: First principles; Rotational Dynamics; Newton's Laws: A second look; Harmonic Oscillators; etc.
A Short Course in Elementary Mechanics for Engineers
by Clifford Newton Mills - D. Van Nostrand Company , 1916
This course in Elementary Mechanics is arranged for students who have previously studied Trigonometry. The subject matter is divided into three parts, namely, Kinematics, Kinetics, and Statics. Much detailed discussion is omitted.
Mechanics: A Textbook for Engineers
by James E. Boyd - McGraw-Hill , 1921
This book is intended to give a working knowledge of the principles of Mechanics and to supply a foundation upon which study of Strength of Materials, Stresses in Structures, Machine Design, and other courses of more technical nature may rest.
Analytical Mechanics for Engineers
by Fred B. Seely - J. Wiley & sons , 1921
This book presents those principles of mechanics that are believed to be essential for the student of engineering. Throughout the book the aim has been to make the principles of mechanics stand out clearly ; to build them up from common experience.
Mechanics for Engineers
by Arthur Morley - Longmans , 1905
The aim of this book is to provide a suitable course in the principles of Mechanics for engineering students. More prominence than usual has been given to such parts of the subject as energy, work of forces and torques, power, and graphical statics.
Applied Mechanics for Engineers
by John Duncan - Macmillan and co , 1913
The author's object in writing this book has been to provide a practical statement of the principles of Mechanics. Principles have been illustrated by numerous fully worked-out examples, and exercises for home or class work have been provided.
Mechanics: Problems for Engineering Students
by Frank Berry Sanborn - J. Wiley & sons , 1906
The book presents many practical problems together with brief definitions and solutions of typical problems which should help the student to follow this advice: ''Learn for yourself, think for yourself, make yourself master of principles''.
Newton's Principia : the mathematical principles of natural philosophy
by Isaac Newton - Daniel Adee , 1846
This book is a complete volume of Newton's mathematical principles relating to natural philosophy and his system of the world. Newton, one of the most brilliant scientists and thinkers of all time, presents his theories, formulas and thoughts.
Mechanics for Beginners
by Isaac Todhunter - Macmillan and co , 1887
The work forms an elementary treatise on demonstrative mechanics. The author provides an introduction to the study of applied as well as of theoretical Mechanics. Great care was taken to assume the smallest possible knowledge of pure mathematics.
by William Fogg Osgood - The MacMillan Company , 1937
The book is adapted to the needs of a first course in Mechanics, given for sophomores, and culminating in a thorough study of the dynamics of a rigid body. Hamilton's Equations and their solution by means of Jacobi's Equation are also included.
Classical Mechanics: An introductory course
by Richard Fitzpatrick - Lulu.com , 2007
A set of lecture notes for an lower-division classical mechanics course. Covered are one- and three-dimensional motion, Newton's laws, energy and momentum conservation, rotational motion, statics, planetary motion, oscillations, and wave motion.
by Benjamin Crowell , 2011
This is a calculus-based book meant for the first semester of the type of freshman survey course taken by engineering and physical science majors. A little relativity is interspersed with the Newtonian mechanics, in optional sections.