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e-Book Calculus: Single and Multivariable epub download

e-Book Calculus: Single and Multivariable epub download

Author: Deborah Hughes-Hallett,Andrew M. Gleason,William G. McCallum,Daniel E. Flath,Patti Frazer Lock,Sheldon P. Gordon,David O. Lomen,David Lovelock,David Mumford,Brad G. Osgood,Andrew Pasquale,Douglas Quinney,Jeff Tecosky-Feldman,Joe B. Thrash,Karen R. Thrash,Thomas W. Tucker
ISBN: 0471194905
Pages: 1008 pages
Publisher: Wiley; 2 edition (May 12, 1998)
Language: English
Category: Mathematics
Size ePUB: 1183 kb
Size Fb2: 1442 kb
Size DJVU: 1284 kb
Rating: 4.1
Votes: 981
Format: docx lrf txt lit
Subcategory: Science

e-Book Calculus: Single and Multivariable epub download

by Deborah Hughes-Hallett,Andrew M. Gleason,William G. McCallum,Daniel E. Flath,Patti Frazer Lock,Sheldon P. Gordon,David O. Lomen,David Lovelock,David Mumford,Brad G. Osgood,Andrew Pasquale,Douglas Quinney,Jeff Tecosky-Feldman,Joe B. Thrash,Karen R. Thrash,Thomas W. Tucker

Daniel E. Flath (Author), Sheldon P. Gordon (Author), Patti Frazer Lock (Author), David O. Lomen . David Lovelock (Author).

Daniel E. Lomen (Author), David Lovelock (Author). Find all the books, read about the author, and more. Ships from and sold by Books for the World Int'l.

by Deborah Hughes-Hallett (Author), William G. McCallum (Author), Andrew M. Gleason (Author). Are you an author? Learn about Author Central. Andrew M. Gleason (Author), Daniel E. Flath (Author). Flath (Author), Patti Frazer Lock (Author), Sheldon P. Gordon (Author), David O. Lomen (Author), David Lovelock (Author), Brad G. Osgood (Author), Andrew Pasquale (Author), Douglas Quinney (Author), Jeff Tecosky-Feldman (Author), Joseph Thrash (Author), Karen R. Rhea (Author), Thomas W. Tucker (Author) & 12 more.

William G. McCallum Patti Frazer Lock Douglas Quinney Deborah Hughes-Hallett Guadalupe I. Lozano Ayşe Şahin Daniel E. Flath Jerry Morris Adam Spiegler Andrew M. Gleason David Mumford Jeff Tecosky-Feldman Selin Kalaycıoğlu Brad G. Osgood Thomas W. Tucker Brigitte Lahme Cody L. Patterson Aaron D. Wootton Preface ix To Students: How to Learn from this Book, This book may be different from.

by Deborah Hughes-Hallett(Author), William G McCallum(Author), Andrew M Gleason(Author), Daniel E Flath .

by Deborah Hughes-Hallett(Author), William G McCallum(Author), Andrew M Gleason(Author), Daniel E Flath(Author), Patti Frazer Lock(Author), Sheldon P Gordon(Author), David O Lomen(Author), David Lovelock(Author), Brad G Osgood(Author), Andrew Pasquale(Author), Douglas Quinney(Author). Jeff Tecosky-Feldman(Author), Joseph Thrash(Author), Karen R Rhea(Author), Thomas W Tucker(Author) & 12 more.

Deborah Hughes-Hallett, William G. McCallum, Andrew M. Gleason, Daniel E. Flath, Patti Frazer Lock, Sheldon P. Gordon, David O. Lomen, David Lovelock, Brad G. Osgood, Andrew Pasquale, Douglas Quinney, Jeff Tecosky-Feldman, Joseph Thrash, Karen R. Rhea, Thomas. Rhea, Thomas W. Tucker. 1 Foundation for Calculus: Functions and Limits 1. Functions and Change 2. Exponential Functions 13.

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.

Hughes-Hallett, Deborah; Bretscher, Otto; Daniel E. Flath; Patti Frazer Lock; Sheldon P. Gordon; David O. Lomen; David Lovelock; William G. McCallum; Douglas Quinney; Brad G. Osgood; Andrew Pasquale; Jeff Tecosky-Feldman; Joe B. Thrash; Karen R. Thrash. Thrash; Thomas W.

Deborah Hughes-Hallett, Patti Frazer Lock, Andrew M. Flath, Sheldon P. Lomen, David Lovelock, William G. McCallum, Brad G. Osgood, Andrew Pasquale, Jeff Tecosky-Feldman. Osgood, Andrew Pasquale, Jeff Tecosky-Feldman, Joseph Thrash, Karen R. File: PDF, . 7 MB. Calculus: Early Transcendentals Single Variable: Student Solutions Manual. Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read. Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them.

A revision of the best selling innovative Calculus text on the market. Functions are presented graphically, numerically, algebraically, and verbally to give readers the benefit of alternate interpretations. The text is problem driven with exceptional exercises based on real world applications from engineering, physics, life sciences, and economics.
blac wolf
This book is great if you already have seen the material. If you are new to the field I would pass on it.
Teaching with this text - which I've been doing for the past two semesters - is an uphill battle, to say the least. It's a text designed for non-majors; I teach business and social science students. Instructors of these sorts of students need to convince their pupils that they DO need to know how to reason mathematically, and that math IS relevant to their life plans - they can't just rely on their calculators to do all their work for them. When the textbook seems to disagree, our job is all the more difficult.
The authors of _Calculus_ don't seem to have made up their minds regarding whether or not it is necessary to introduce the notion of mathematical justification in this book. On the one hand, the examples feature sound arguments for why a curve looks the way it does, or why a critical point is a maximum or minimum - but on the other hand, alongside Newton's Method and the Bisection Method for estimating roots, is a "Using the Zoom Function on Your Calculator" primer on how to estimate the zeroes of functions. Offhand remarks about "and you can use your graphing calculator for this and that" serve to seriously undermine any attempt to explain to first-year students the concept of mathematical argument - which is unfamiliar to many.
The organization of the chapters is also somewhat questionable. Differentiation is broken up into two sections: one dealing with the concept of a derivative (complete with pictures), and the other pertaining to computing them. While the idea of introducing differentiation through a concrete example - measuring instantaneous velocity given a displacement function - is a good one, by the time students actually get to work with derivatives, they're no longer focused on what they actually represent. Curve sketching is introduced vaguely at the end of the second chapter - before the shortcuts to differentiation are mentioned - and then revisited only in chapter 4.
The section on integration is even worse: again, it's introduced in a concrete manner - this time, by asking how displacement can be computed from a velocity function. But for some bizarre reason, the authors don't take this opportunity to explain that the area under a velocity curve - the integral - is that same displacement function whose derivative was the velocity. It's a perfect opportunity to do so, as it's an interesting and surprising (to the beginner) result, and one that's accessible at this point in the course. But instead, the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus is relegated to a later section, long after the "integral as an area" idea has been abandoned and students are just working with integrals as antiderivatives. (Even more curiously, there's a section entitled "The Second Fundamental Theorem of Calculus", but none called "The First Fundamental Theorem of Calculus".)
I'd highly recommend James Stewart's _Calculus_ instead of this text for a first-year calc course: the material is far better explained, and there's even a section on the inadequacies of graphing calculators (which are expensive, and which most first year students don't have the mathematical background to use properly).
This is, in some sense, an excellent textbook on calculus. I highly recommend this book to the non-math majors. For the math majors, I will suggest not to use it. The books I recommend for students majoring in mathematics are Marsden's three-volume calculus, Spivak's Calculus, and Apostol's two-volume classics. The last one is for the advanced level.
When I took Multivariable Calculus, we used "Multivariable Calculus" by James Stewart in class. I personal like Stewart's book very much because it helps me understand the concepts without the help of my professor. With a supplement of this book, I found I understand Multivariable Calculus in a more comprehensive way. All in all, I like this book a lot.
Apparently this book costs too much and hasn't much to show for it. The examples are unclear and incoherent. The chapter problems also lack the re-enforcement usually required in introductory calculus. Simply put, I feel that the book is not sufficient for introductory calculus
I agree with the earlier comment regarding this text which points out its confusing explanations and lack of examples. Even in the case of someone looking to review calculus this text is not at all useful and a very expensive waste of money.
The book is a disaster. I had to suffer with it for 2 semesters. None of the other students in my Calc I and Calc II courses got anything from it either, as far as I can tell. I had to scramble and seek information from other calc books in order to understand what differentiation and integration was all about. The text in no way prepares one for the exercises. There's no connection between the text and the exercises. In the exercises there appear some inane, open-ended questions that seem to be trying to make some unfathomable point. This is not a book anyone can learn from. I would strongly advise any student who must use this book as their course textbook to CHANGE COLLEGES. There are many great calculus books out there, on all levels. For those who prefer a 'calculus reform' approach, I would recommend Calculus Lite, by Frank Morgan. For the more traditional approach, I got a lot out of Anton's classic.