Einstein for Everyone
by John D. Norton
Publisher: Nullarbor Press 2008
The course is aimed at people who have a strong sense that what Einstein did changed everything. However they do not know enough physics to understand what he did and why it was so important. The course presents just enough of Einstein's physics to give students an independent sense of what he achieved and what he did not achieve.
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by James B. Hartle - arXiv.org
Notes from the lectures on Quantum Cosmology and Baby Universes. The lectures covered quantum mechanics for closed systems, generalized quantum mechanics, time in quantum mechanics, the quantum mechanics spacetime, and practical quantum cosmology.
by Moshe Carmeli - arXiv
We present gravitation as a theory in which the coordinates are distances and velocities between galaxies. We show three possibilities for the Universe to expand. Comparison with general relativity theory is finally made ...
by Rob Salgado - Syracuse University
This is an elementary introduction to the Theory of Relativity. The intended audience is a class of nonscience undergraduates. Our plan is to follow a pseudo-historical development of how we came to understand the spacetime of General Relativity.
by David Waite - modernrelativitysite.com
This is a textbook on theories of special and general relativity. It is assumed that the reader has an understanding of mathematics through calculus and partial differential equations. The relevant tensor calculus is presented throughout as needed.