Strategies for solving problems; 2. Statics; 3.

Oscillations; 5. Conservation of energy and momentum; 6. The Lagrangian model; 7. Central forces; 8.

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Angular momentum, Part I constant L ; 9. Angular momentum, Part II general L ; Accelerating frames of reference; Relativity kinematics ; Relativity dynamics ; General relativity; Appendices; References; Index.

Customer Reviews Average Review. Contents 1 Statics I-1 1. I-1 1. I-5 1. I-9 1. I 1. II-1 2. II-4 2. II-8 2. II 2. III-1 3. III-4 3. III-6 3. III-8 3. III 3. IV-1 4.

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IV-6 4. IV-8 4. IV-9 4. IV 4. IV 1 4. V-1 5. V-4 5. V 5.

V 6 Central Forces VI-1 6. VI-1 6. VI-3 6. VI-5 6. VI-6 6. VI-8 6. VI 6. VI 5. VII-2 7.

## Introduction to Classical Mechanics : With Problems and Solutions by David Morin (2008, Hardcover)

VII-3 7. VII-4 7. VII-5 7. VII-6 7. VII-7 7. VII-9 7. VII 7. VIII-1 8. VIII-2 8. VIII-5 8. VIII-9 8. VIII 8. VIII 6. IX-2 9. IX-4 9. IX-5 9. IX-7 9. IX 9. IX 10 Relativity Kinematics X-1 X-2 X-4 X-7 X X 11 Relativity Dynamics XI-1 XI-1 XI-2 XI-3 XI-7 XI XI 7.

## Introduction To Classical Mechanics With Problems And Solutions By David Morin

XI 12 4-vectors XII-1 XII-1 XII-2 XII-4 XII-6 XII-7 XII-8 XII XIII-1 XIII-2 XIII-4 XIII-5 XIII-6 XIII-8 XIII-9 XIII XIV-1 XIV-2 XIV-4 XIV-6 XIV-7 XIV-8 XIV XIV 8. XIV 9. The book is essen- tially two books in one. Roughly half of it follows the form of a normal textbook, consisting of text, along with exercises suitable for homework assignments.

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A brief outline of the book is as follows. Chapter 1 covers statics. Chapter 3 deals with oscillations and coupled oscillators. Chapter 4 deals with conservation of energy and momentum. In Chapter 5, we introduce the Lagrangian method, which will undoubtedly be new to you.

The situation here analogous to taking a derivative in calculus; there are substantive concepts on which the theory rests, but the act of taking a derivative is fairly straightforward. Gyroscopes, spinning tops, and other fun and perplexing objects fall into this category. Chapters 10 through 13 cover relativity.

Chapter 11 covers rel- ativistic dynamics — energy, momentum, force, etc. Chapter 13 covers a few topics from general relativity. For the most part, however, the remarks address issues and questions that arise naturally in the course of the discussion. At the end of the solutions to many problems, the obvious thing to do is to check limiting cases. Checking limiting cases of your answer is something you should always do. For your reading pleasure I hope , I have included many limericks scattered throughout the text.