The Mathematical Theory of Relativity
by Arthur Stanley Eddington
Publisher: Cambridge University Press 1923
Number of pages: 448
Sir Arthur Eddington here formulates mathematically his conception of the world of physics derived from the theory of relativity. The argument is developed in a form which throws light on the origin and significance of the great laws of physics; its consequences are followed to the full extent in the consideration of gravitation, relativity, mechanics, space-time, electromagnetic phenomena and world geometry.
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by Matthias Blau - Universitaet Bern
The first half of the book is dedicated to developing the machinery of tensor calculus and Riemannian geometry required to describe physics in a curved space time. We will then turn to various applications of General Relativity.
by Neil Lambert - King's College London
This course is meant as introduction to what is widely considered to be the most beautiful and imaginative physical theory ever devised: General Relativity. It is assumed that you have a reasonable knowledge of Special Relativity as well as tensors.
by Sean M. Carroll - University of California
Lecture notes on introductory general relativity for beginning graduate students in physics. Topics include manifolds, Riemannian geometry, Einstein's equations, and three applications: gravitational radiation, black holes, and cosmology.
by Alessandra Buonanno - arXiv
Gravitational-wave (GW) science has entered a new era. Theoretically, the last years have been characterized by numerous major advances. These lectures are envisioned to be an introductory, basic course in gravitational-wave physics.