The Integrals of Mechanics
by Oliver Clarence Lester
Publisher: Ginn and company 1909
Number of pages: 78
The matter presented in the following pages was originally intended to form the introduction to a work on Theoretical Mechanics. The book is intended as a drill book, and the unusual elaboration of the topics, together with the great number of illustrative examples, should enable the student to overcome most of his difficulties himself.
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by Alexander Ziwet - Macmillan
The present volume is intended as a brief introduction to mechanics for junior and senior students in colleges and universities. No knowledge of differential equations is presupposed, the treatment of the occurring equations being fully explained.
by Michael Cohen - University of Pennsylvania
This is an introduction to Classical Mechanics, which many students may find useful as a supplementary resource. Cohen emphasizes basic concepts, such as force and permissible frames of reference, which frequently are dealt with hastily.
by Arthur Morley - Longmans
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.
by Roy McWeeny - Learning Development Institute
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.