Hello, On the internet there are a lot of good websites with math resources. Here are a couple of examples: http://mathworld.wolfram.com/ http://www.sosmath.com/ http://math2.org/ In the belgian website of the EDUCYPEDIA there are also some linkpages: Algebra Arithmetic Complex numbers Differentials Fourier Fractals General overview Geometry Geometry 3D Integrals Java applications Loagaritm-exponential Matrices-determinants Miscellaneous topics Sequences & series Statistics Trigonometry Hope this will give you a headstart with the math problems. Bertus
I find the Worlfram's "knowledge engine", http://www.wolframalpha.com/, to be exceptionaly useful. I just wanted to emphasise on it.
Another math resource, if you have access to it, is to search through Google books. There are many math and technical references there; many from about 1925 or before can be downloaded in full as PDF files.
Hello, @Georacer, There is already a searchbar for it in the first link I gave. Take a look at the right side menu. @someonesdad, Old books can be interesting for research. Most of the techniques are quite old and still valid. The internet pages will probably give a faster result. Bertus
@ Bertus I saw it but I feel some of the enquirers on the forum need an extra bright neon arrow to point them in the right direction. As I wrote, I re-mentioned it just for emphasis.
www.mathtutor.ac.uk is the best online resource for mathematics, all material is also backed up with a crystal clear video tuition
Less of a place to get information and more of a place to ask questions and get (professional) responses is http://math.stackexchange.com/ . As always, they won't do your homework; these people discuss concepts. Just thought I'd put that out there becaues math.stackexchange is a truly wonderful community.
For people facing problems in deciding which math programs to use, you can see the comparison between various math practice programs on this website: http://mathcompare.blogspot.in/
Good hit panic mode. I know of a free online elementary calculus book by Keisler. http://www.math.wisc.edu/~keisler/ It's really good. So good in fact it's out of print. You can't even buy it anymore, which is a shame. His treatment on vector calculus methods is described in such a way anybody could learn it. It's that good.
I have also something useful in mathematics. There are plenty of examples about function derivatives, indefinite integrals, definite integrals, differential equations and Laplace transformations. http://www.mbstudent.com/maths-examples.html Examples are solved step by step without any lines of equations which were computed inside genius's mind; therefore; I think that those examples are very valuable when someone wants to understand something.
If, like me, when working on a project , the old brain cells need a stir and you need a quick reference to solve something in a very practical way, one of my first actions is to look up the subject in "Practical Electronics Calculations and Formulae" by F. A Wilson. It was published by Bernard Babini, BP53. ISBN 0-900162-70-8. It may be out of print but I have seen it s/h on amazon. I have two copies, one in the workshop, and one on the bookshelf. I have found it to be very well written without in-depth maths's, but sufficient to get to the point and find the right method for solving most of my problems. It also has many very useful tables ready to use. I bought my first one way back in 1979 and have used it hundreds of times. Whether you are a university lecturer or a novice, this is definitely a book to own. The companion book, which follows on, is "Further Practical calculations And formulae" by the same author and publisher BP144.