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1 | Goldstein P. S. | Classical Mechanics |

Review; For thirty years this has been the acknowledged standard in advanced classical mechanics courses. This classic book enables readers to make connections between classical and modern physics – an indispensable part of a physicist’s education. In this new edition, Beams Medal winner Charles Poole and John Safko have updated the book to include the latest topics, applications, and notation, to reflect today’s physics curriculum. They introduce readers to the increasingly important role that nonlinearities play in contemporary applications of classical mechanics. New numerical exercises help readers to develop skills in how to use computer techniques to solve problems in physics. Mathematical techniques are presented in detail so that the book remains fully accessible to readers who have not had an intermediate course in classical mechanics. For college instructors and students. |
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2 | Classical Mechanics Solved Problems from Goldstein P.S. | |

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3 | Dr. David Tong | Classical Dynamics University of Cambridge Part II Mathematical Tripos |

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4 | R.D. Gregory | Classical Mechanics |

Review; Gregory’s Classical Mechanics is a major new textbook for undergraduates in mathematics and physics. It is a thorough, self-contained and highly readable account of a subject many students find difficult. The author’s clear and systematic style promotes a good understanding of the subject; each concept is motivated and illustrated by worked examples, while problem sets provide plenty of practice for understanding and technique. Computer assisted problems, some suitable for projects, are also included. The book is structured to make learning the subject easy; there is a natural progression from core topics to more advanced ones and hard topics are treated with particular care. A theme of the book is the importance of conservation principles. These appear first in vectorial mechanics where they are proved and applied to problem solving. They reappear in analytical mechanics, where they are shown to be related to symmetries of the Lagrangian, culminating in Noether’s theorem. |
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Solutions to Classical mechanics by R.D. Gregory | ||

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5 | K.P. Menard | Dynamic Mechanical Analysis; A practical solution |

6 | M. G. Calkin | Lagrangian and Hamiltonian Mechanics; Solution to the exercises |

Review; This text contains the exercises from the classical mechanics textbook “Lagrangian and Hamiltonian Mechanics”, together with their complete solutions. It is intended primarily for instructors who are using the textbook in their course, but it may also be used, together with the textbook, by those who are studying mechanics on their own. |
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7 | Claude Gignoux and Bernard Silvestre-Brac | Solved problems in Langrarian and Hamiltonian Mechanics |

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The aim of this work is to bridge the gap between the well-known Newtonian mechanics and the studies on chaos, ordinarily reserved to experts. Several topics are treated: Lagrangian, Hamiltonian and Jacobi formalisms, studies of integrable and quasi-integrable systems. The chapter devoted to chaos also enables a simple presentation of the KAM theorem. All the important notions are recalled in summaries of the lectures. They are illustrated by many original problems, stemming from real-life situations, the solutions of which are worked out in great detail for the benefit of the reader. This book will be of interest to undergraduate students as well as others whose work involves mechanics, physics and engineering in general. |
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8 | Martin W. McCall | Classical Mechanics from newton to einstein; a modern introduction |

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9 | Alexei Deriglazov | Classical Mechanics; Hamiltonian and Lagrangian Formalism |

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10 | E Corinaldesi | Classical mechanics for physics graduate students |

Review; This book is intended for first year physics graduate students who wish to learn about analytical mechanics. Lagrangians and Hamiltonians are extensively treated following chapters where particle motion, oscillations, coordinate systems, and rigid bodies are dealt with in far greater detail than in most undergraduate textbooks. Perturbation theory, relativistic mechanics, and two case studies of continuous systems are presented.Each subject is approached at progressively higher levels of abstraction. Lagrangians and Hamiltonians are first presented in an inductive way, leading up to general proofs. Hamiltonian mechanics is expressed in Cartan’s notation not too early; there is a self-contained account of the traditional formulation. …
Numerous problems with detailed solutions are provided. Graduate students studying for the qualifying examination will find them very useful. |
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11 | Richard_Fitzpatrick | Quantum Mechanics_A_Graduate level course. (Get more Quantum mechanics books by clicking here) |

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12 | Taylor J.R. | Classical Mechanics |

Review; John Taylor has brought to his new book, Classical Mechanics, all of the clarity and insight that made his introduction to Error Analysis a best-selling text. Classical Mechanics is intended for students who have studied some mechanics in an introductory physics course and covers such topics as conservation laws, oscillations, Lagrangian mechanics, two-body problems, non-inertial frames, rigid bodies, normal modes, chaos theory, Hamiltonian mechanics, and continuum mechanics. A particular highlight is the chapter on chaos, which focuses on a few simple systems, to give a truly comprehensible introduction to the concepts that we hear so much about. At the end of each chapter is a large selection of interesting problems for the student, classified by topic and approximate difficulty, and ranging from simple exercises to challenging computer projects. Taylor’s Classical Mechanics is a thorough and very readable introduction to a subject that is four hundred years old but as exciting today as ever. He manages to convey that excitement as well as deep understanding and insight. |
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13 | Walter Greiner | Classical Mechanics Systems of P |

Review; The series of texts on Classical Theoretical Physics is based on the highly successful series of courses given by Walter Greiner at the Johann Wolfgang Goethe University in Frankfurt am Main, Germany. Intended for advanced undergraduates and beginning graduate students, the volumes in the series provide not only a complete survey of classical theoretical physics but also an enormous number of worked examples and problems to show students clearly how to apply the abstract principles to realistic problems. |
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