Linear Algebra: An Introduction to Mathematical Discourse
Publisher: Wikibooks 2011
The book was designed specifically for students who had not previously been exposed to mathematics as mathematicians view it. That is, as a subject whose goal is to rigorously prove theorems starting from clear consistent definitions. This book attempts to build students up from a background where mathematics is simply a tool that provides useful calculations to the point where the students have a grasp of the clear and precise nature of mathematics.
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by Arak Mathai, Hans J. Haubold - De Gruyter Open
This textbook on linear algebra is written to be easy to digest by non-mathematicians. It introduces the concepts of vector spaces and mappings between them without dwelling on theorems and proofs too much. It is also designed to be self-contained.
by David Cherney, Tom Denton, Andrew Waldron - UC Davis
This textbook is suitable for a sophomore level linear algebra course taught in about twenty-five lectures. It is designed both for engineering and science majors, but has enough abstraction to be useful for potential math majors.
by Andrew Baker - University of Glasgow
The text covers basic ideas and techniques of Linear Algebra that are applicable in many subjects including the physical and chemical sciences, and statistics. These notes were originally written for a course at the University of Glasgow.
by José Figueroa-O'Farrill - The University of Edinburgh
These are the lecture notes and tutorial problems for the Linear Algebra module. The text is divided into three parts: (1) real vector spaces and their linear maps; (2) univariate polynomials; (3) introduction to algebraic coding theory.