Hi, I need introductory textbooks for Physics and Maths which cover the following topics. They are the syllabus of both 11th and 12th grade, which is my syllabus for my 12th grade(Long story). If you need me to elaborate further, mentioning individual chapters, please let me know. For Physics, I want a book that's more algebra oriented than calculus oriented, a portion of theory similar in length and content to Resnick Halliday which has clear explanations of fundamental theories and concepts (may sound weird but I've had to use some books whose explanations and definitions were quite confusing due to bad English, but I doubt that will be a problem here), solved examples and problems with answers in the back if not complete solutions (I check after solving the question only & I have self-confidence issues, checking after solving helps a lot). For Maths... I haven't really used many reference books to be able to say anything ...I think something that's aimed for the avg. intelligence student and has, once again, solved examples, answers and a short but concise theory without unnecessary filler (a bit of history is alright). But please, recommend anything that you feel might help. My syllabus: (Both 11th & 12th included) Physics: Motion, Force and Energy Mechanics of Solid and Fluids Thermal Physics Oscillations and Waves Electricity and Magnetism Optics and Optical instruments Atoms and Nuclei Semiconductor Electronics and Communications Photography and Audio-Videography Maths: Algebra Sequences and Series Calculus Coordinate Geometry Functions Statistics Vectors and Three Dimensional Geometry Mathematics for Commerce, Economics and Business What books do you recommend? For Physics, to use the "Undergraduate books" Resnick and Halliday, University Physics, or Giancoli for example, what is the prerequisite knowledge?(Sorry if the questions are silly, but I'm curious) Can someone entering 11th or 12th use them or are they aimed at someone who has gone through 11th and/or 12th at least once? And what course should I take in studying these topics? Should I tackle a particular topic first like algebra and Calculus, for example, as they are tools used in a wide spectrum of topics across various fields, or should I just do it in the order given in the book(s)?