Newton's Principia : the mathematical principles of natural philosophy
by Isaac Newton
Publisher: Daniel Adee 1846
Number of pages: 600
This book is a complete volume of Newton's mathematical principles relating to natural philosophy and his system of the world. Newton, one of the most brilliant scientists and thinkers of all time, presents his theories, formulas and thoughts. Included are chapters relative to the motion of bodies; motion of bodies in resisting mediums; and system of the world in mathematical treatment; a section on axioms or laws of motion, and definitions.
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by James E. Boyd - McGraw-Hill
This book is intended to give a working knowledge of the principles of Mechanics and to supply a foundation upon which study of Strength of Materials, Stresses in Structures, Machine Design, and other courses of more technical nature may rest.
by Frank Berry Sanborn - J. Wiley & sons
The book presents many practical problems together with brief definitions and solutions of typical problems which should help the student to follow this advice: ''Learn for yourself, think for yourself, make yourself master of principles''.
by Daniel Arovas - University of California, San Diego
The level of these notes is appropriate for an advanced undergraduate or a first year graduate course in classical mechanics. I have included many worked examples within the notes, as well as in the final chapter, which contains solutions...
by P.F. Smith, W.R. Longley - Ginn & Co.
The study of Mechanics as presented in this volume is founded upon a course in mathematics extending through the Calculus. It is assumed, moreover, that the student has already become familiar with the fundamental ideas of force, energy, and work.