Introduction to Theoretical Physics
by John C. Slater, Nathaniel H. Frank
Publisher: McGraw-Hill 1933
Number of pages: 597
Two general principles have determined the order of presenting the material: mathematical difficulty, and order of historical development. Mechanics and problems of oscillations, involving ordinary differential equations and simple vector analysis, come first. Then follow vibrations and wave motion, introducing partial differential equations which can be solved by separation of variables, and Fourier series. Hydrodynamics, electromagnetic theory, and optics bring in more general partial differential equations, potential theory, and differential vector operations. Wave mechanics uses almost all the mathematical machinery which has been developed in the earlier part of the book.
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by Christoph Schiller - motionmountain.net
The physics textbook written for the curious reader. It is surprising, entertaining and challenging on every page. It covers fascinating parts of mechanics, thermodynamics, relativity, electrodynamics, quantum theory and unification theories.
by Frank W. K. Firk - Archive.org
Introduction to classical and special relativity, Newtonian dynamics and gravitation, Einsteinian dynamics and gravitation, and wave motion. This is a book for first-year college students who have an interest in pursuing a career in Physics.
by Joseph Sweetman Ames - Amer. Bk. Co
A textbook which states the theory of the subject in a clear and logical manner so that recitations can be held on it. Divided into sections: Mechanics and Properties of Matter, Heat, Vibrations and Waves, Sound, Light, Magnetism and Electricity.
by Tom McBee - OpenStax College
This book is intended to meet the needs of the Advanced Level Physics course (roughly Grade 11). The text includes learning objectives, concept questions, links to labs and simulations, and ample practice opportunities to solve application problems.