Hello, every one. I'm more of a lurker than a poster here on these forums, but I have my moments. Here's one. :3 Basically, all I search for is physics books not necessarily targeted at high school students, but shouldn't be overly complicated for one to understand: more specifically, for me to understand (so, I figure I shouldn't jump to general relativity quite yet :tongue:). I'm currently in a Canadian high school, at the grade 10 level, and naturally have a tonne of time on my hands, so why not use some of that gaming time for learning something that truly interests me? I don't mind being challenged and possibly being forced to learn a bit more advanced mathematics, but I certainly don't want to be overwhelmed. Also, I hate making this a factor in obtaining knowledge, but I noticed that a lot of textbooks cost plenty of $$. Again, I'm a high school student. I can't spend too much, but I'm willing to spend a bunch. Just of note: I could be horribly wrong with any of the following. Please correct me if that is the case. So, I did a bit of research, and from what I gather the types of books any good physicist should start out with in approximate order are: At least one general physics book. (To be honest, I'm not entirely sure what constitutes as "general") Apparently "The Feynman Lectures on Physics" is good? Classical Mechanics Statistical Mechanics Electromagnetism Special Relativity Quantum Mechanics Basically, what I'm looking for is A) Correct me if I'm wrong in any of the topics listed or their ordering, or add any more. B) Suggest good introductory titles from each from which a high school student can learn something.