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Yeah. My school uses it for Calc1, 2, and 3. I know some people don't like it as some explanations are brief, but I I kind of like not being spoon fed, tinkering with solutions and finding missing information ony own. I tend to learn better that and processes it to memory better.
Kind of the way I trained my Junior Sailors on our missile launching system in the Navy. If they were just given the path to fixing everything they'll never learn how to research the solution to answers and fault isolation themselves.

my university goes on the quarter system, and has four calculus classes. its the same thing as the calculus 1-3 sequence, but over four quarters instead of three semesters

yup, just look for Misner, Thorne and Wheeler's Gravitation. biggest book I've ever seen. also, bought the Thorne Nobel prize edition, and it's sooooo beautiful

I'm taking a minor in Mathematics with my Analytics degree. Deciding between applied mathematics M.S or Applied Statistics for after. So maybe it will stay with me.

Ooh. So what is the integral of life then?
Also, if the first derivative of life is emotion… what’s the second derivative of life? i.e., What do we get when we take the derivative of our emotions?

I’m not sure I agree. You’re saying that sarcasm is change in emotion over time.
Wait a second… I just assumed you were taking the derivative with respect to time…

You're lucky to have the hard bound version. My school used the 3 ring binder version, which is unusable as a long term reference. Actually, can you share the ISBN of the edition you have?

i literally self-taught myself calc 1 2 3 with this book. I basically read through all the chapters in the book to learn the concepts because I rarely attend calc class and I must say it's pretty good if you have a good prof to help you go through the book

I'm doing my calc classes online with prerecorded lectures. I picked the Prof available with best rate my professor ratings, and recommended from past students.

Pre-recorded lectures are also great for using alongside with the book. Im not saying it's "bad" for completely self-taught but i just rather use it with some instructions. Great book to introduce you to calc concepts

Maybe. Not sure.
Oh shoot you know what. I just looked at the title. This is “early transcendentals” Only I believe, and the one I’m referring to is just a new edition, single book that includes both “early transcendentals and single variable calculus” in one. Super fat book.

The weird thing is my school uses an ISBN that isn't available from Cengage anymore, and I bought this one from Amazon which listed the ISBN my school uses but this one isn't the right ISBN.
I have been trying to search for the differences in ISBN's and all I can find is the ISBN my school uses was prior to Cengage and Brooks combining.

As a reminder... Posts asking for help on homework questions **require**: * **the complete problem statement**, * **a genuine attempt at solving the problem, which may be either computational, or a discussion of ideas or concepts you believe may be in play**, * **question is not from a current exam or quiz**. Commenters responding to homework help posts **should not do OP’s homework for them**. Please see [this page](https://www.reddit.com/r/calculus/wiki/homeworkhelp) for the further details regarding homework help posts. *I am a bot, and this action was performed automatically. Please [contact the moderators of this subreddit](/message/compose/?to=/r/calculus) if you have any questions or concerns.*

Good for all 3 calculus’

Yeah. My school uses it for Calc1, 2, and 3. I know some people don't like it as some explanations are brief, but I I kind of like not being spoon fed, tinkering with solutions and finding missing information ony own. I tend to learn better that and processes it to memory better. Kind of the way I trained my Junior Sailors on our missile launching system in the Navy. If they were just given the path to fixing everything they'll never learn how to research the solution to answers and fault isolation themselves.

Personally, I like being spoon fed by Larson, everything is so clear and concise.

My school used Larson and I hated it especially when tutoring. The chapter on trig sub sucks fucking ass

Debatable

Ahh I see you too are fellow individual of culture. Larson ftw!!!

How come?

How so?

Calculi?

I have no idea how to describe it other than this hurts to view

Our college is using that book for Calc 1-4

We have it for Calc 1-3. Diff E uses a different text.

Diff equations is calculus? I really don’t know

That wasn't meant to suggest it's calculus. My mistake.

It can be considered calculus 4. But most schools call it DiffEQ. Just like complex analysis can be considered calc 5

What do you cover in Calc 4? Is this just the standard 3 course sequence, but split into 4 courses?

Differential equations is what a lot of people consider "calculus 4", so.... I guess ODE

my university goes on the quarter system, and has four calculus classes. its the same thing as the calculus 1-3 sequence, but over four quarters instead of three semesters

Oh I’m only in calculus 1, I just knew my university uses the book for the calculus courses because I looked it up and other students told me.

The largest textbook you have ever had for now.

yup, just look for Misner, Thorne and Wheeler's Gravitation. biggest book I've ever seen. also, bought the Thorne Nobel prize edition, and it's sooooo beautiful

I mean a book called Gravitation *should* be massive, no?

here, take this angry upvote and go as far away from me as you can

I will take your upvote and lean uncomfortably close to you

stewart calculus actually has more pages than gravitation, but not too much more

I have a copy. If you finish all three calculus', and continue your math study further, you might even find yourself revisiting it.

I'm taking a minor in Mathematics with my Analytics degree. Deciding between applied mathematics M.S or Applied Statistics for after. So maybe it will stay with me.

It should stay with you! It's a great book

Riveting read, made me cry.

5 stars. You'll laugh, you'll cry. The integral of emotion is life.

Ooh. So what is the integral of life then? Also, if the first derivative of life is emotion… what’s the second derivative of life? i.e., What do we get when we take the derivative of our emotions?

The derivative of emotion is sarcasm

I’m not sure I agree. You’re saying that sarcasm is change in emotion over time. Wait a second… I just assumed you were taking the derivative with respect to time…

It's the derivative with respect to respect ;)

The proof is trivial and is left to the reader as an exercise

The indefinite integral of life is the universe, but I don't have a proof.

I have a proof, but this margin is too narrow to contain it. Now if you'll excuse me I have to go die of old age in 28 years' time.

The partial derivative of emotion with respect to the listener is irony.

I still have mine. Mainly because no one wants it. Btw I have the solution manual if you need it.

I have a PDF version of the solution manual.

This is my favourite calculus textbook.

I remember this book actually being pretty decent at explaining concepts.

You're lucky to have the hard bound version. My school used the 3 ring binder version, which is unusable as a long term reference. Actually, can you share the ISBN of the edition you have?

It only gets worse…

How much did that beast cost?

I plan on keeping it so I bought it new. I'm ok with the extra cost.

i literally self-taught myself calc 1 2 3 with this book. I basically read through all the chapters in the book to learn the concepts because I rarely attend calc class and I must say it's pretty good if you have a good prof to help you go through the book

I'm doing my calc classes online with prerecorded lectures. I picked the Prof available with best rate my professor ratings, and recommended from past students.

Pre-recorded lectures are also great for using alongside with the book. Im not saying it's "bad" for completely self-taught but i just rather use it with some instructions. Great book to introduce you to calc concepts

yeah that book is rly good

I used this one in high school

Fuck yeah I had that book!! Of course it was second edition though lol

Is this calculus 2 ?

1,2, and 3

That's like a book for 4 classes. Cal 1-2-3-4

Love this book.

Isn’t the other version (red and light blue) bigger. Wider.

The regular Stewart Calculus? Maybe. My understanding is the difference is content order.

Maybe. Not sure. Oh shoot you know what. I just looked at the title. This is “early transcendentals” Only I believe, and the one I’m referring to is just a new edition, single book that includes both “early transcendentals and single variable calculus” in one. Super fat book.

PDF is available if you are interested

I have a PDF copy.

You'll love the read. Calculus will make some cry while others will have their ah ha moment.

https://www.pearson.com/us/higher-education/program/Young-University-Physics-with-Modern-Physics-Plus-Mastering-Physics-with-e-Text-Access-Card-Package-14th-Edition/PGM76533.html

Wow that is a nice cover. When I did my cal HW; I would play classical music to help me think 🧐

I love that book. I rented a copy when I took calc last but since I'm going to take a few more classes I'm gonna end up buying it.

Well now I know why mine says volume one.

The weird thing is my school uses an ISBN that isn't available from Cengage anymore, and I bought this one from Amazon which listed the ISBN my school uses but this one isn't the right ISBN. I have been trying to search for the differences in ISBN's and all I can find is the ISBN my school uses was prior to Cengage and Brooks combining.

That is odd. For reference my books ISBN: 9781305270343

How's the book?. I'm planning to read it.

I was awarded with this book in high school during a Maths competition xD.

I have the same textbook. Sheeesh