by Russell A. Gordon
Publisher: Whitman College 2006
Number of pages: 182
The text represents one person's attempt to put the essential ideas of calculus into a short and concise format. It may not appeal to a wide range of mathematicians, but it should provide most students with a good foundation in calculus.
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by Robert Ghrist - University of Pennsylvania
This text is meant to be read and enjoyed. It assumes you've seen some Calculus before: you know what to do (differentiate / integrate) and how to do it, but you don't know what it really means -- like everything else in life ...
by Ismor Fischer - University of Wisconsin
This is a very condensed and simplified version of basic calculus, which is a prerequisite for many courses in Mathematics, Statistics, Engineering, etc. It is not comprehensive, and not intended to be a substitute for a one-year freshman course.
by Brian S. Thomson - ClassicalRealAnalysis.com
Elementary introduction to integration theory on the real line. This is at the level of an honor's course in calculus or a first undergraduate level real analysis course. It prepares the student for a graduate level course in Lebesgue integration.
by John Perry - E. Arnold
This book describes what has for many years been the most important part of the regular college course in the Calculus for Mechanical and Electrical Engineering students. The students knew only the most elementary mathematics.