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 Arthur Henry Barker - Longmans, Green, and Co.
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.
by John William Mercer - Cambridge University Press
The author has been guided by the conviction that it is much more important for the beginner to understand clearly what the processes of the Calculus mean, and what it can do for him, than to acquire facility in performing its operations.
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.
by William Cain - D. Van Norstrand company
This book is intended not only for the class-room, but for the student without a teacher, who hopes to acquire some knowledge of the working principles of the Calculus in a short time. The book presupposes some knowledge of Geometry ...