Special relativity (Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Introductory physics series) Hardcover – 1 Jan 1968
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Now I also have a copy of another MIT Introductory Physics book by A.P. French, namely Newtonian Mechanics which I have to say is not such a great book as it is overly long and verbose. So I can only conclude that the Special Relativity book is just that, a bit special.
Despite the fact that the price has soared since I bought it I can still recommend this book as it is fairly short, clear, concise and readable ( well, as readable as any textbook can realistically be - I nearly wrote, relativistically ).
It was and still is to me the best introductory text book on Special Relativity available.
This book is a must for anyone who wants to develop an understanding of Special Relativity.
Vast tranches of work on computer programming, energy and communications have contributed directly and behind our back to facilitate use of Neutron weapons in some discreet or adjoint way, and this we can see from certain measures, has very recently happened.
It follows that most of computing and mathematical physics took the same object.
Our entire human world really has not evolved beyond motor cars and televisions in this regard.
Your dilemma therefore is to choose between, take the way out of a burning building, in the form of entirely recreate all mathematics by means of Metatheory.
Or take on a monster you cannot see, described only by mathematical homotopy. The equations of which, as I interpret, construct a parasite within the mind of the math reader. To protect itself, the parasite must protect its host, you see. I am reminded of the discourse in the movie Alien, when Ripley speaks with the remains of Ash, the robot.
book for SR.
Bad binding: poor paperback .
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