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Other Good books to learn Matlab

  1. Sep 24, 2017 #1
    I've recently started to learn matlab (self-study). I first tried to learn by an app on Google Play, and work out the examples on the Matlab app. But the app is very bad, and I can't understand anything after a while.

    What books can I use for learning Matlab? I have a good knowledge on Java programming (I can make applets, swing programs but not beans and server connections). Keeping that in mind, which book should I use to guide me from a beginner level to an advanced level?

    N.B.: Please pardon me if this is off-topic here. I had seen a few months back that someone had asked for books on C, which was received well. If this is off-topic, I request the mentors, moderators and administrators to delete this thread.
     
  2. jcsd
  3. Sep 24, 2017 #2

    Dr Transport

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    there are numerous tutorials online, matlab is easy to learn if you just go out and investigate. Google is your friend....
     
  4. Sep 24, 2017 #3
  5. Sep 30, 2017 #4
  6. Sep 30, 2017 #5
  7. Oct 3, 2017 #6

    StoneTemplePython

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  8. Oct 3, 2017 #7
    That's great, but you know what, I don't even have a licensed copy to learn Matlab. I try out mainly on the android app. Can't pay so much currently. Maybe later. :sorry: If videos are made available in youtube for future views, it'll be great.:smile:
     
  9. Oct 3, 2017 #8

    MathematicalPhysicist

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    Will this course cover simulink also?
    It's not understood from the topics that it will be covered:
    BTW is there any free course for pspice? I tried reading some outdated book on it, and it was hard reading it, not my cup of cola.
     
  10. Oct 3, 2017 #9

    StoneTemplePython

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    You might be able to get away with using Octave (which is free) and following the course. It's up to you to experiment if you're so interested.

    I think the course is new and the syllabus is what I'd go on.

    I don't care much for Matlab to be honest, but Stanford's online stuff is really really good -- my second favorite after MIT. It pays to keep an eye on what they're offering.
     
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