Calculus for Mathematicians, Computer Scientists, and Physicists
by Andrew D. Hwang
Publisher: Holy Cross 1998
Number of pages: 487
The author presents beautiful, interesting, living mathematics, as intuitively and informally as possible, without compromising logical rigor. Naturally, you will solidify your calculational knowledge, for this is in most applications the skill of primary importance. Second, you will acquire understanding of the theoretical underpinnings of the calculus, essentially from first principles.
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by Virgil Snyder - American book company
The derivative is presented rigorously as a limit. Maxima and minima are discussed as the turning values in the variation of a function. The related theories of inflexions, curvature, and asymptotes receive direct and comprehensive treatment.
by Roy McWeeny - Learning Development Institute
This book deals with the mathematics we need in describing the relationships among the quantities we measure in Physics. This leads us into the study of relationships and change, the starting point for Mathematical Analysis and the Calculus.
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 Kenneth Kuttler - Brigham Young University
The difference between advanced calculus and calculus is that all the theorems are proved completely. Routine skills are supposed to be mastered and have no place in advanced calculus which deals with the issues related to existence and meaning.