Hey everyone, I just started College Physics(algebra/trig based) a couple weeks ago, and I'm quickly realizing that my textbook is horrible. It barely even really explains any of the concepts, and the ways that equations are being derived are completely different from the way that my professor is deriving them. As little sense as this makes, the book is both oversimplified, and overly complicated at the same time. The explanations in the chapters barely even really explain the concepts of what it is that you're trying to do, and then the examples that they show seem to make the derivations incredibly overly complicated. This is the book that we're using- https://www.amazon.com/College-Physics-Textbooks-Available-Cengage/dp/0840062060/ref=pd_bxgy_b_img_z There isn't any homework in the class, just recommended problems out of the book for studying purposes. What makes it even worse, is that the assigned text was a hybrid addition that uses Webassign, and has NO practice problems in the book. I absolutely abhor web based homework systems, and given that my computer isn't in the vicinity of the area where I do my homework/studying, it is a bit of an inconvenience. A lot of reviews online express similar opinions about this book. Several people that have previously taken this class at my school have told me that the book was nearly worthless in the class, and they all still passed it. I need something with some better explanations of how to solve problems that are more advanced than the very most basic examples of a given type of problem. So, I'm looking for some kind of supplement, whether it be in the form of a book, or something online. Preferably something that explains the solving of the physics problems from a more intuitive perspective. Something with a decent number of practice problems would be ideal. Does anyone have any recommendations?