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eBook Calculus download

by Deborah Hughes-Hallett,etc.

eBook Calculus download ISBN: 0471158380
Author: Deborah Hughes-Hallett,etc.
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons Inc (December 17, 1996)
Language: English
Pages: 804
ePub: 1726 kb
Fb2: 1584 kb
Rating: 4.3
Other formats: mbr mobi doc rtf
Category: Math Sciences
Subcategory: Mathematics

Deborah Hughes-Hallett.

Deborah Hughes-Hallett. University of Arizona

Deborah Hughes-Hallett. University of Arizona. Calculus: Multivariable. Calculus: Single and Multivariable. 1,244 Pages·2012·30 Calculus: Single and Multivariable. 98 MB·337 Downloads·New!

Tags: Advanced Calculus Basic Calculus Best Calculus Book for Self-Study Calculus Calculus 1 Calculus 2 Calculus Book Calculus Book for Undergraduates Calculus Books Calculus Math Calculus Mathematics Calculus Problems Calculus Textbook PDF Calculus Textbook Stewart Derivatives Calculus Differential Calculus Geometry Integral Calculus Introduction to Calculus Mathematics Calculus Book.

Calculus: Single VariablePaperback. Deborah Hughes-Hallett. Calculus: Single and er. This is a Calculus book written for people who didn't win the state science fair at the age of six! It's a great book for people who really want to learn Calculus but who don't have the sufficient mathematical background to handle an analysis-based Calculus course. I used it for my Calculus I, II, and III courses at NEIU, and here I am about to start the PhD program at Illinois Institute of Technology.

Deborah Hughes-Hallett’s most popular book is Calculus, Single and Multivariable. Calculus, Single Variable by. Deborah Hughes-Hallett, Andrew M. Gleason.

Mobile version (beta). Download (PDF). Читать. Mobile version (beta). Deborah Hughes-Hallett, Patti Frazer Lock, Andrew M. Gleason, Daniel E. Flath, David O. Lomen, David Lovelock, William G. McCallum, Brad G. Osgood, Douglas Quinney, Karen Rhea, Jeff Tecosky-Feldman, Thomas W. Tucker, Otto K. Bretscher, Sheldon P. Gordon

Deb Hughes Hallett for the Calculus Consortium MULTIVARIABLE CALCULUS .

This book was set in Times Roman by the Consortium using TEX, Mathematica, and the package ASTEX, which was written by Alex Kasman. It was printed and bound by . Donnelley, Kendallville. The cover was printed by . This book is printed on acid-free paper.

Deborah Hughes-Hallett, Andrew M. Gleason, William G. McCallum, David O. Lomen, David Lovelock, Jeff Tecosky-Feldman, Daniel E. Flath, Patti Frazer Lock.

Comments: (7)
Tiv
If you want to learn integration techniques and become a whiz at basic computational calculus, you need another book. If you want a book that gives you a lot of proofs and tons of examples, you also probably need another book.

So why do I give the book 4 stars? The answer is _the problems_. I used this book for 3 semesters of calculus, and I felt like _I_ actually discovered a lot of the machinery of calculus just by doing the problems. It's a great feeling to discover rather than be taught. That's what this book helps you do.

Of course, this means you will probably have to do a few more problems than the teacher assigns (unless the teacher is very in tune with the book and knows exactly which problems are related). Also, when you get to techniques of integration, you'll probably need to refer to other books for examples. This is not necessarily a bad thing, as it is always better to learn from multiple sources.

One big downside is the cost. But, unfortunately, that's a problem with all American text books. Try to get a used copy.

Oh and about the book and solution manual not giving many solutions... Don't worry about it. When you solve most of these problems, you _know_ when you get the answer because everything will click and make sense. As for integration problems, just plug 'em into your TI-89, Maple, or the free Wolfram Online Integrator to check your answers!

In summary, this is a genuinely enjoyable book for problem solvers. Don't be scared by the other reviews. They are actually correct, in a way, but are simply coming from a somewhat narrowed perspective.
JoldGold
This book was used for my Fall 2002 Calculus III (multivariable) class. We used the last section of the book, chapters 12-19. I was able to review old concepts when needed from the earlier chapters, which were presented nicely.
I have noticed that a lot of other reviewers here have mixed feelings about this text. It would help if they stated their background which should be taken into account. I am a junior computer science/mathematics double major who does well in both subjects and is not afraid of reading through a long proof or spending time on advanced problems. Thus, my perspective is that of an advanced student. I noticed that the other students in my class were not all mathematics majors and there were a lot of physics/chemistry majors in the group. These people are probably learning from a pragmatic perspective and could probably care less about proofs, so as long as they pass they are happy.
The chapters from the book that I read in detail (12-19) I found to be full of great illustrations and examples and were presented in a clear logical manner without superfluous material/examples. Starting with the basic tools needed for multivariable calculus (multivariable functions, vector algebra), I found myself grasping topics and ideas very quickly (I aced the course). The exercises were not too difficult and could be solved in a few minutes using the information from the section. The problems require more time and sometimes ideas from other sections/subjects, but none are too difficult. Mostly every topic was given a algebraic and geometric explaination. The book provides a great introduction for beginners while the scope of topics covered appeals to advanced students as well.
In comparison to my old calculus text (Stewart) I found this book to have a lot more material in general that wasn't in Stewart, such as trig sub and fourier series. There is also a chapter on differential equations, which I should probably read before my class starts next semester ;D .
In summary, this review is from the perspective of a young mathematician, and I felt that it was perfect for me to learn from. I liked it enough to keep it. If you are in the same category you will find this to be a wonderful text. It is hard to say whether or not it should be recommended for beginners/non-math students, since I am not one, but from the other reviews on here it seems like some people have had trouble. If that's the case you might want to find a supplement (Standard Deviant's or Cliff's Notes). Learning calculus for the non-math student is not easy, so the best way is to just work harder.
Jorad
Yeah, so I'm writing this review a few years after I purchased it. Never really liked over-paying for college textbooks so it's hard to give it even 2 stars...sorry, 1 star it is.
Netlandinhabitant
This is quite possibly the worst textbook that I have ever used in mathematics. I think that the people who wrote it meant well, but their final outcome was horrendous. In fact, the book is so intractably flawed that I do not believe any amount of revision will ever save it.
The main problem is that this book assumes too much from the student. That is not to say that the student should not be challenged, but they must first understand and comprehend the material. As I worked through Calculus II with this book, I was confounded time and again by the poor examples and explanations of how to undertake calculations. Even the examples at the beginning of each section are poorly solved, with many omitted steps, which leave even the best students shaking their heads in disbelief.
After struggling through several chapters of this book I went out and purchased Howard Anton's classic calculus treatise. Once I was able to actually comprehend how to solve the problems-and was able to understand how the problem solving techniques were developed- I was able to understand the theory. This seems like the logical way of learning to me, but then again I don't have a Ph.D. in mathematics from Harvard like the authors.
So, if you have [money] to frivolously spend, I would recommend that you buy Howard Anton's book and also this one, for a slightly "deeper" understanding of calculus. If you are a poor undergraduate like me though, just buy Anton's book and get the homework questions your professor assigns from the library or another student.
Yramede
This is more of a philosophy book than a mathematics textbook! It is completely unconventional, and does not explain or even present many of the most important concepts that are VITAL in this subject! Completely unacceptable!