by P. Goldreich, S. Mahajan, S. Phinney
Publisher: University of Cambridge 1999
Number of pages: 112
This book teaches the art of approximation: dimensional analysis, guessing, and lying. To illustrate these techniques, we study the physics of everyday phenomena. The audience for the book includes graduate students and upper-level undergraduates in the physical and mathematical sciences, as well as practicing engineers and physicists.
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by A. S. Kompaneyets - Foreign Languages Publishing House
Rigorous, systematic study by renowned physicist offers advanced students a thorough background in mechanics, electrodynamics, quantum mechanics, and statistical mechanics, stressing atomic, nuclear, and microscopic matters.
by Yakov Perelman - Foreign Languages Publishing House
Conundrums, brain-teasers, entertaining anecdotes, and unexpected comparisons. Published in 1913, a best-seller in the 1930s and long out of print, the book Physics for Entertainment influenced science students around the world.
by John Daicopoulos - RenegadeScience.com
A short book on those fundamental day-to-day nuances and habits every physics teacher needs to do in order to teach the physics content. Based on almost twenty years of teaching high school and first-year university physics.
by David J. Jackson - arXiv
A physical theory of the world is presented under the unifying principle that all of nature is laid out before us and experienced through the passage of time. The one-dimensional progression in time is opened out into a multi-dimensional flow ...