A Course of Pure Mathematics
by G.H. Hardy
Publisher: Cambridge University Press 1921
Number of pages: 476
This classic book has inspired successive generations of budding mathematicians at the beginning of their undergraduate courses. Hardy combines the enthusiasm of the missionary with the rigor of the purist in his exposition of the fundamental ideas of the differential and integral calculus, of the properties of infinite series and of other topics involving the notion of limit.
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by Arthur Latham Baker - John Wiley & Sons
The author used only such methods as are familiar to the ordinary student of Calculus, avoiding those methods of discussion dependent upon the properties of double periodicity, and also those depending upon Functions of Complex Variables.
by Anthony W. Knapp - Birkhäuser
A comprehensive treatment with a global view of the subject, emphasizing connections between real analysis and other branches of mathematics. Included throughout are many examples and hundreds of problems, with hints or complete solutions for most.
by Brian S. Thomson - ClassicalRealAnalysis.info
This text is intended as a treatise for a rigorous course introducing the elements of integration theory on the real line. All of the important features of the Riemann integral, the Lebesgue integral, and the Henstock-Kurzweil integral are covered.
by Pierre Schapira - Université Paris VI
The notes provide a short presentation of the main concepts of differential calculus. Our point of view is the abstract setting of a real normed space, and when necessary to specialize to the case of a finite dimensional space endowed with a basis.