maths rather than maths -> ideas) style that turned off some of the more mathematically inclined people on my course. I agree that Y&F seem to be an almost mandatory entry to physics, as it covers so much stuff - despite that it uses a lot of words to describe very simple concepts. I reckon either of Griffiths' books, Introduction to Electrodynamics or Introduction to Quantum Mechanics were the best textbooks I ever read. I have only listed the topics in which i found that the present chosen literature was nice: Newtonian Dynamics: Young and Freedman --> Classical mechanics by John Taylor, Statistical Physics: Young and Freedman --> Daniel Schroeder: Thermal Physcs, Electrodynamics: Young and Freedman --> Griffiths intro to electrodynamics, Quantum Mechanics = Griffiths: intro to quantum mechanics --> Sakurai: Modern Quantum Mechanics --> Stecks notes on quantum mechanics (Free), Solid State: Philip Hofmann: Intro to solid state --> Giuseppe: Solid State Physics, Conceptual Physics by Paul Hewitt. Came here to say this. Crazy Russians make hard (rigorous) books, but you will learn physics. The basis of the first year of my degree was Young and Freedman's "University Physics". I personally love Griffiths E&M, but wouldn't recommend it to someone looking for an intro. I definitely don't recommend Griffith's to learn QM from. I found them very disordered and unintuitive. Like, it's huge. Papers from physics journals (free or otherwise) are encouraged. Press question mark to learn the rest of the keyboard shortcuts. I am curious since no textbooks at a lower level than that have been mentioned in the thread. It is a big book with incredibly thin pages and a wordy (ideas -> maths rather than maths -> ideas) style that turned off some of the more mathematically inclined people on my course. I'd really appreciate it. Cookies help us deliver our Services. The aim of /r/Physics is to build a subreddit frequented by physicists, scientists, and those with a passion for physics. That book is just full of backwards algebraic arguments and hand waving/imprecise formulations of problems. The site may not work properly if you don't, If you do not update your browser, we suggest you visit, Press J to jump to the feed. Looks like you're using new Reddit on an old browser. In my non-US university, we use one of the big general physics books for the first Mechanics and EM courses, and then use Griffiths for the second undergraduate EM course (after we've learned PDEs). Please report trolls and intentionally misleading comments. Hey guys, i'm looking for the pdf of this book since i'm just a poor undergrad student that cannot afford it and i can't seem to find anywhere. Personally I like Freedman and Young's University Physics, which covers pretty much all beginning physics you need as a beginning undergraduate https://docs.google.com/file/d/0B_FOFMzF0_0gbjNxakkzUkV4dzg/edit. New comments cannot be posted and votes cannot be cast. University Physics was a required textbook for my course. The basis of the first year of my degree was Young and Freedman's "University Physics". I tried using it at times, particularly for first year quantum, electromagnetism and relativity. Also the series covers most areas of physics with enough detail so as "one book" it'd be the most helpful for the most people. Types Of Auction, Second Hand Pro Audio Equipment, Zucchini Squash And Cabbage Recipes, Creamy Horseradish Recipe, Dubai Perfume Price, Informal Fallacy Examples, Goat Cheese Stuffed Chicken Ina Garten, Effects Of Alcohol Pictures, 0/5 (0 Reviews)" /> maths rather than maths -> ideas) style that turned off some of the more mathematically inclined people on my course. I agree that Y&F seem to be an almost mandatory entry to physics, as it covers so much stuff - despite that it uses a lot of words to describe very simple concepts. I reckon either of Griffiths' books, Introduction to Electrodynamics or Introduction to Quantum Mechanics were the best textbooks I ever read. I have only listed the topics in which i found that the present chosen literature was nice: Newtonian Dynamics: Young and Freedman --> Classical mechanics by John Taylor, Statistical Physics: Young and Freedman --> Daniel Schroeder: Thermal Physcs, Electrodynamics: Young and Freedman --> Griffiths intro to electrodynamics, Quantum Mechanics = Griffiths: intro to quantum mechanics --> Sakurai: Modern Quantum Mechanics --> Stecks notes on quantum mechanics (Free), Solid State: Philip Hofmann: Intro to solid state --> Giuseppe: Solid State Physics, Conceptual Physics by Paul Hewitt. Came here to say this. Crazy Russians make hard (rigorous) books, but you will learn physics. The basis of the first year of my degree was Young and Freedman's "University Physics". I personally love Griffiths E&M, but wouldn't recommend it to someone looking for an intro. I definitely don't recommend Griffith's to learn QM from. I found them very disordered and unintuitive. Like, it's huge. Papers from physics journals (free or otherwise) are encouraged. Press question mark to learn the rest of the keyboard shortcuts. I am curious since no textbooks at a lower level than that have been mentioned in the thread. It is a big book with incredibly thin pages and a wordy (ideas -> maths rather than maths -> ideas) style that turned off some of the more mathematically inclined people on my course. I'd really appreciate it. Cookies help us deliver our Services. The aim of /r/Physics is to build a subreddit frequented by physicists, scientists, and those with a passion for physics. That book is just full of backwards algebraic arguments and hand waving/imprecise formulations of problems. The site may not work properly if you don't, If you do not update your browser, we suggest you visit, Press J to jump to the feed. Looks like you're using new Reddit on an old browser. In my non-US university, we use one of the big general physics books for the first Mechanics and EM courses, and then use Griffiths for the second undergraduate EM course (after we've learned PDEs). Please report trolls and intentionally misleading comments. Hey guys, i'm looking for the pdf of this book since i'm just a poor undergrad student that cannot afford it and i can't seem to find anywhere. Personally I like Freedman and Young's University Physics, which covers pretty much all beginning physics you need as a beginning undergraduate https://docs.google.com/file/d/0B_FOFMzF0_0gbjNxakkzUkV4dzg/edit. New comments cannot be posted and votes cannot be cast. University Physics was a required textbook for my course. The basis of the first year of my degree was Young and Freedman's "University Physics". I tried using it at times, particularly for first year quantum, electromagnetism and relativity. Also the series covers most areas of physics with enough detail so as "one book" it'd be the most helpful for the most people. Types Of Auction, Second Hand Pro Audio Equipment, Zucchini Squash And Cabbage Recipes, Creamy Horseradish Recipe, Dubai Perfume Price, Informal Fallacy Examples, Goat Cheese Stuffed Chicken Ina Garten, Effects Of Alcohol Pictures, 0/5 (0 Reviews)" />

university physics textbook reddit

https://docs.google.com/file/d/0B_FOFMzF0_0gbjNxakkzUkV4dzg/edit. IBN: 9780135216958 would really appreciate any help. I have to second Feynman, but it also depends on what you're looking for. But if you feel the need (or just the enjoyment): Halliday and Resnicks physics textbook will serve you well. Gives a great intuitive or easily understandable rationale for looking at generally complex ideas. Can anyone recommend the most understandable and/or physics text they've encountered? This subreddit collects resources and links to pirated textbooks that are made available free of charge. Press question mark to learn the rest of the keyboard shortcuts. I found it didn't explain abstract concepts particularly well, and the entire book is severely bogged down with "basic" concepts. By using our Services or clicking I agree, you agree to our use of cookies. Bransden and Joachain did a much better job imo. This text was made for freshman/sophomore undergrads at Caltech, so it may be a little rigorous. It depends on whether you want a math centric one or not. Thank you! New comments cannot be posted and votes cannot be cast, More posts from the textbook_piracy community. I personally feel it's better as an audio than a textbook. ISBN-10 : 9781605353890 ISBN-13 : 978-1605353890 I think that it is clearly written, broad in scope and does a good job of building up knowledge. Physics is kind of a big topic, and once you pick a specific topic you still have to figure out if you want the real mathematical treatment or conceptual. Also Feynmans lectures have been talked about a lot in these comments, however, I find that he uses a lot of analogies and it's very conversational. Press J to jump to the feed. Can you please PM me as well if you still have the solution manual. Posts should be pertinent, meme-free, and generate a discussion about physics. Obligatory, the Feynman lectures. If math centric is what you are looking for then I suggest Susskind's books or HC Verma's otherwise Resnick and Halliday. Great explanations and not math centered. The gap between my high school physics class and my first physics class in college was 4 years. There are plenty of problems and examples dotted through the book. My physics days are well behind me now, but I would probably start from that book if I wanted to learn the ideas again. Definitely not the Feynman Lectures. Here is how i gained my understanding for physics. I found the 12th edition for quite cheap, but seems to have half of the pages of the book you link. I tend to prefer that but if you do then great! In terms of making a hard subject seems easy, I think Hartle's Gravity is the best book I've used so far. Is there any consensus in best edition, would the 12th edition be good enough? There's really no need to review; you'll (re)learn everything in your first year course. It is a big book with incredibly thin pages and a wordy (ideas -> maths rather than maths -> ideas) style that turned off some of the more mathematically inclined people on my course. I agree that Y&F seem to be an almost mandatory entry to physics, as it covers so much stuff - despite that it uses a lot of words to describe very simple concepts. I reckon either of Griffiths' books, Introduction to Electrodynamics or Introduction to Quantum Mechanics were the best textbooks I ever read. I have only listed the topics in which i found that the present chosen literature was nice: Newtonian Dynamics: Young and Freedman --> Classical mechanics by John Taylor, Statistical Physics: Young and Freedman --> Daniel Schroeder: Thermal Physcs, Electrodynamics: Young and Freedman --> Griffiths intro to electrodynamics, Quantum Mechanics = Griffiths: intro to quantum mechanics --> Sakurai: Modern Quantum Mechanics --> Stecks notes on quantum mechanics (Free), Solid State: Philip Hofmann: Intro to solid state --> Giuseppe: Solid State Physics, Conceptual Physics by Paul Hewitt. Came here to say this. Crazy Russians make hard (rigorous) books, but you will learn physics. The basis of the first year of my degree was Young and Freedman's "University Physics". I personally love Griffiths E&M, but wouldn't recommend it to someone looking for an intro. I definitely don't recommend Griffith's to learn QM from. I found them very disordered and unintuitive. Like, it's huge. Papers from physics journals (free or otherwise) are encouraged. Press question mark to learn the rest of the keyboard shortcuts. I am curious since no textbooks at a lower level than that have been mentioned in the thread. It is a big book with incredibly thin pages and a wordy (ideas -> maths rather than maths -> ideas) style that turned off some of the more mathematically inclined people on my course. I'd really appreciate it. Cookies help us deliver our Services. The aim of /r/Physics is to build a subreddit frequented by physicists, scientists, and those with a passion for physics. That book is just full of backwards algebraic arguments and hand waving/imprecise formulations of problems. The site may not work properly if you don't, If you do not update your browser, we suggest you visit, Press J to jump to the feed. Looks like you're using new Reddit on an old browser. In my non-US university, we use one of the big general physics books for the first Mechanics and EM courses, and then use Griffiths for the second undergraduate EM course (after we've learned PDEs). Please report trolls and intentionally misleading comments. Hey guys, i'm looking for the pdf of this book since i'm just a poor undergrad student that cannot afford it and i can't seem to find anywhere. Personally I like Freedman and Young's University Physics, which covers pretty much all beginning physics you need as a beginning undergraduate https://docs.google.com/file/d/0B_FOFMzF0_0gbjNxakkzUkV4dzg/edit. New comments cannot be posted and votes cannot be cast. University Physics was a required textbook for my course. The basis of the first year of my degree was Young and Freedman's "University Physics". I tried using it at times, particularly for first year quantum, electromagnetism and relativity. Also the series covers most areas of physics with enough detail so as "one book" it'd be the most helpful for the most people.

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