Differential Geometry Of Three Dimensions
by C.E. Weatherburn
Publisher: Cambridge University Press 1955
Number of pages: 281
The more elementary parts of the subject are discussed in Chapters I-XI. The remainder of the book is devoted to differential invariants for a surface and their applications. By the use of vector methods the presentation of the subject is both simplified and condensed, and students are encouraged to reason geometrically rather than analytically.
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by Noel J. Hicks - Van Nostrand
A concise introduction to differential geometry. The ten chapters of Hicks' book contain most of the mathematics that has become the standard background for not only differential geometry, but also much of modern theoretical physics and cosmology.
by Nigel Hitchin
The historical driving force of the theory of manifolds was General Relativity, where the manifold is four-dimensional spacetime, wormholes and all. This text is occupied with the theory of differential forms and the exterior derivative.
by Edward Nelson - Princeton Univ Pr
The lecture notes for the first part of a one-term course on differential geometry given at Princeton in the spring of 1967. They are an expository account of the formal algebraic aspects of tensor analysis using both modern and classical notations.
by Dmitri Zaitsev - Trinity College Dublin
From the table of contents: Chapter 1. Introduction to Smooth Manifolds; Chapter 2. Basic results from Differential Topology; Chapter 3. Tangent spaces and tensor calculus; Tensors and differential forms; Chapter 4. Riemannian geometry.