Please consider Physics by Halliday Resnick Krane as well. It's much pithier than the rest, meaning to say, it teaches you much more with lesser text, imo. University Physics is good, but sometimes tends to talk a lot of crap.
I am currently working through Griffith's textbook on quantum mechanics.
I was just wondering if there are any animations or videos that work along with griffiths and clarify certain concepts.
You might be fine with any normal undergraduate textbook like University Physics by Young&Freedman, Physics by Halliday Resnick and Krane, Physics for Scientists and Engineers by Serway yadayada.
If you want something more advanced, Purcell isn't bad.
Never been to an ecole myself, but there was someone representing the ecoles at my school. You have to go through a 2 year training program or something, in French. And if you don't know French they teach it to you concurrently. At the end of the 2 years, you have to take a test and your...
Please check the links properly before you comment. They are all online courses. And yes, some of the courses there are mathematically rigorous.
What I mean is that I would not want to learn it the way Hoffman and Kunze approaches it. The exercises include proofs, etc and only look at the pure math side of it.
Something like Shores would show the graphical meaning of it all and includes examples with applications.
I don't think I'm...
I think I have the same problem with Campbell. However, when I really get myself to read it, it is interesting, but time consuming. Once it gets time consuming it turns you off.
I have seen people use the book https://www.amazon.com/dp/0131005065/?tag=pfamazon01-20 and like it. It has been...
I was trying to self study Linear Algebra and I had a copy of Hoffman and Kunze. I found it a bit dry. I searched for some alternatives and I like these:
1) Applied Linear Algebra and Matrix Analysis - Thomas S. Shores (Springer Undergrad math series)...
My father is working as a mechanical engineer for one of the supermajor oil companies.
If you're 40something and you're still doing mathematical analysis behind a desk, chances are that you haven't progressed a lot wherever you work. Usually you'll go up to manage people more than numbers...
MCQs are usually hard to find as collegeboard refuses to release them. You can find the recent FRQs on the college board website:
I used Vector Calculus by Paul C. Matthews. It's nice and quick but it doesn't cover some things a standard Calc III book will cover but it also covers topics such as cartesian tensors and the divergence theorems etc. In all it's quite a good book.
A maximum would occur if the derivative exists and changes sign from positive to negative at a certain point.
A minimum would occur if the derivative exists and changes sign from negative to positive at a certain point.
This means the derivative must pass through zero to change the sign...
Differentiating (4sinx)(cosy)=1 w.r.t. x:
4cos(x)cos(y)-4sin(x)sin(y)*dy/dx = 0 since the derivative of 1 is a constant.
is what you'll get, not whatever you wrote. you differentiate the whole function first, then multiply it with the derivative of the function inside.
Now, just solve for...