oh i'd almost forgotten, another book i've got is Mathematical Methods in Physical Sciences by Mary L Boas, I'd also like you guys' review on this one
Type: Posts; User: Sharif Iridescent Susmit
oh i'd almost forgotten, another book i've got is Mathematical Methods in Physical Sciences by Mary L Boas, I'd also like you guys' review on this one
okay i've started self-studying physics and i see i've got to learn loads of maths. so i was looking for a book for an all-round intro to the maths i'm going to need right after one-variable...
I think this one can help if that's the case Classical Mechanics this file is great for beginners
I assume youre familiar with one-variable calculus?
so just wanted to be sure that the formula is valid
n!=n(n-1)!
=> 1!=1*0!
but 1!=1
so 0!=1
L^2=v^2*r^2(per unit mass)
v^2=ds^2/dt^2=dr^2/dt^2+r^2*dΘ^2/dt^2(in polar coords)
L^2=r^2* (dr^2/dt^2+r^2*dΘ^2/dt^2)
am I right? if so, is this eqn. applicable to planetary motion in Newtonian...
E^2=(pc)^2+(mc^2)^2 this is the full equation.
when m=0 (e.g. photons,gluons etc.), it minimizes to E=pc