Higher Mathematics for Engineers and Physicists
by Ivan S. Sokolnikoff
Publisher: McGraw Hill 1941
Number of pages: 537
A book on mathematics beyond the calculus, written from the point of view of the student of applied science. The chief purpose of the book is to help to bridge the gap which separates many engineers from mathematics by giving them a bird's-eye view of those mathematical topics which are indispensable in the study of the physical sciences.
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by Christoph Kirsch - University of North Carolina
Topics covered: Introduction to boundary value problems for the diffusion, Laplace and wave partial differential equations; Bessel functions and Legendre functions; Introduction to complex variables including the calculus of residues.
by J. Carlson, A. Jaffe, A. Wiles - American Mathematical Society
Guided by the premise that solving the most important mathematical problems will advance the field, this book offers a fascinating look at the seven unsolved Millennium Prize problems. This work describes these problems at the professional level.
by Joseph William Mellor - Longmans, Green
Long a standard textbook for graduate use in both Britain and America, this 1902 classic of modern mathematics remains a lucid, if advanced introduction to higher mathematics as used in advanced chemistry and physics courses.
by David B. Surowski - Kansas State University
An advanced mathematics textbook accessible by and interesting to a relatively advanced high-school student. Topics: geometry, discrete mathematics, abstract algebra, series and ordinary differential equations, and inferential statistics.