by Arthur Henry Barker
Publisher: Longmans, Green, and Co. 1896
Number of pages: 188
All teachers of engineering and applied sciences generally now recognize the vast superiority of graphical over purely mathematical methods of imparting instruction of almost every description. The former are much more convincing to the student, because they appeal to the eye, the training of which is one of the chief objects to be aimed at in the education of an engineer. In this little book we see graphical constructions of a very simple character employed to teach what, to the beginner, are somewhat abstruse mathematical principles.
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by Paul Dawkins - Lamar University
These lecture notes should be accessible to anyone wanting to learn Calculus II or needing a refresher in some of the topics from the class. The notes assume a good knowledge of Calculus I topics including limits, derivatives and basic integration.
by Russell A. Gordon - Whitman College
The text represents one person's attempt to put the essential ideas of calculus into a short and concise format. It may not appeal to a wide range of mathematicians, but it should provide most students with a good foundation in calculus.
by R. Almukkahal, V. Cifarelli, C. Fan, L. Jarvis - CK-12 Foundation
From the table of contents: Functions, Limits, and Continuity; Derivatives; Applications of Derivatives; Integration; Applications of Definite Integrals; Transcendental Functions; Integration Techniques; Infinite Series.
by Silvanus P. Thompson - The MacMillan Company
A book for the mathematically eager who know some algebra. First published in 1910, overall a million copies have been sold. Most talk of continuum and its infinities is suppressed. A remarkable and user-friendly approach to the study of calculus.