So I'm looking for a decent book which I can use as a reference for now (and hopefully at some point read all the way through) on the mathematics of physics. And by "mathematics of physics" I mean a single book which covers the bases of most math needed for any undergraduate and maybe even the odd graduate course in physics. One use for it would be say, I'm taking a more advanced course on quantum mechanics and I'm a bit rusty on my linear algebra. It would be nice to have a book I could quickly reference. I found the book, "Mathematics of Classical and Quantum Physics" by Byron and Fuller online and by briefly surveying the table of contents, it seems to be just the thing I need. Does anyone have any experience with this book or reccomend any books similar in nature to this one?? *EDIT: I should mention that I have a pretty decent knowledge of basic, multivariable, and vector calc, along with a decent textbook which covers this pretty well (Stewart's text on calculus), so the book I'm looking for should cover material above this level.