Elementary Textbook on the Calculus
by Virgil Snyder
Publisher: Cornell University Library 1912
Number of pages: 388
The present volume is the outgrowth of the requirements for students in engineering and science in Cornell University, for whom a somewhat brief but adequate introduction to the Calculus is prescribed. The guiding principle in the selection and presentation of the topics in the following pages has been the ever increasing pressure on the present-day curriculum, especially in applied science, to limit the study of mathematics to a minimum of time and to the topics that are deemed of most immediate use to the professional course for which it is preparatory.
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by Alfred Lodge - Deighton, Bell, & Co.
The object of this book is to provide an easy introduction to the Calculus for those students who have to use it in their work, to make them familiar with its ideas and methods. A working knowledge of elementary algebra and trigonometry is assumed.
by Jerrold E. Marsden, Alan Weinstein - Springer
The goal of this text is to help students learn to use calculus intelligently for solving a wide variety of mathematical and physical problems. The exercise sets have been carefully constructed to be of maximum use to the students.
by Harris Hancock - J. Wiley
Elliptic integrals originally arose in connection with the problem of the arc length of an ellipse. The author limits the monograph to the Legendre-Jacobi theory. He confines the discussion to the elliptic integrals of the first and second kinds.
by John M. Erdman - Portland State University
A textbook for majors in mathematics and physical sciences, it concentrates on concepts and proofs. It is intended for students who have completed a standard introductory calculus sequence and who wish to know where all those formulas come from.