IMHO, "parametric equations" and "calculus in different coordinate systems" (or something along those lines) should be included in the post somewhere under the Multivariable section, but other than that, I think your post pretty much covers all the bases.Thanks a lot PWiz, I appreciate it. If you think I've missed something, please do tell!
Lest I be misunderstood in offering criticism, let me say thank you for doing this. It's a meritorious effort and will be helpful to many, I'm sure.
Yes, vector calculus is stuff like Stokes' theorem.Hmm interesting, of all those topics (it took me 2 semesters to get over them) the courses i took on the matter never talked about multi variable Taylor series, Laplace transform, or system of ODEs :c, maybe i should try to learn those on my own.
Also, about "vector calculus" section, does that mean Green's, Gauss' and Stokes' theorem?
Very good, organized, and easy to read.
It doesn't compare at all with these books. They are very different. First of all, Boas does not cover single variable calculus. It starts with series and multivariable calculus. So it assumes you know integrals and derivatives already.I just ordered the book of Mary Boas. How does that compare with these books?