/r/mathbooks

Links to **published** mathematics textbooks that have been released online for free by their authors/publishers. No pirated books are allowed!

Please post any questions, comments or suggestions **here!**.

List of all textbook subreddits:

**/r/eebooks**- electrical/computer engineering**/r/mathbooks**- mathematics**/r/csbooks**- computer science**/r/physicsbooks**- physics**/r/econbooks**- economics

/r/mathbooks

5

0 Comments

2024/06/28

12:23 UTC

12:23 UTC

2

0 Comments

2024/06/22

06:46 UTC

06:46 UTC

4

For anyone who has read it, how analysis / algebra is assumed?

Is some group theory needed going in? And should point set topology have already been learned?

0 Comments

2024/06/22

00:23 UTC

00:23 UTC

2

I need to understand poset and lattice deeply and practice problems. I would love to see theorems with their proofs. Recommend me a book or two.

Thanks.

1 Comment

2024/06/16

22:22 UTC

22:22 UTC

2

"Hi, I'm looking for some books on differential equations and dynamical systems. I'd prefer a mathematically rigorous text that delves into the theory of both subjects and other books for the pratical aspects. My level is a master's degree in Mathematics

3 Comments

2024/06/04

09:57 UTC

09:57 UTC

1

0 Comments

2024/06/03

12:34 UTC

12:34 UTC

2

Hello, I’m looking for website/pdf or something with bunch of examples of linear equations with one unknown, with two unknown etc. Also systems of equations are good too. They should be for high school level.

0 Comments

2024/05/29

03:48 UTC

03:48 UTC

3

0 Comments

2024/05/26

06:21 UTC

06:21 UTC

0

0 Comments

2024/05/24

13:24 UTC

13:24 UTC

0

0 Comments

2024/05/15

12:53 UTC

12:53 UTC

2

Does anyone have the pdf for this book?

0 Comments

2024/05/09

13:12 UTC

13:12 UTC

1

0 Comments

2024/05/09

12:27 UTC

12:27 UTC

5

Heya, I finished Basic Mathematics by Serge Lang and find that his writing style is pretty good. I love learning by proving. I have Lang's Linear Algebra ready to read but when I looked it up his name is rarely mentioned in a Linear Algebra discussion, the names that came up are Axler, Strang, and Fekete. From what I have gleaned from the discussion it seems that Strang's writing style is a little verbose, and that Fekete is mostly proof based.

So, my question is, based on my affinities with lang, do you think i'd get more benefit continuing unto Lang's Linear Algebra, or will i benefit more from reading Fekete's Real Linear Algebra?

1 Comment

2024/05/08

02:44 UTC

02:44 UTC

1

0 Comments

2024/05/07

12:39 UTC

12:39 UTC

3

I have been reading the notes on Algbera and Topology by Schapira for the last couple of months, and I really enjoyed sheaf theory and cohomology of sheaves. I have also been reading some algebraic geometry although I liked the abstract language better. I wanted to know some topics (with nice references if possible) I can explore in sheaves. Is getting into topos theory a good idea without much background in algebraic geometry?

0 Comments

2024/05/06

13:45 UTC

13:45 UTC

5

There are two books of higher algebra, one by hall and knight and one by Barnard and child

Which one of the two is better in your opinion?, which is more simpler(comparitively)?

1 Comment

2024/05/02

15:03 UTC

15:03 UTC

2

Hello, I'm looking for books that cover Hilbert spaces, including exercises with solutions. If you have any book recommendations or PDFs of exercises, I would greatly appreciate them."

0 Comments

2024/04/27

01:43 UTC

01:43 UTC

2

I am a senior undergraduate physics major about to move on to graduate school and I feel my linear algebra is very weak. While I have been fine in its applications so far, I worry I am underprepared as I continue my studies. What would you recommend as a textbook to read that provides the tools necessary for applications in physics (eigenvectors, eigenvalues, tensor manipulation, etc.) while not taking for granted proving these techniques? I am currently finding many recommendations for Axler and Strang on the internet

11 Comments

2024/04/12

04:12 UTC

04:12 UTC

4

Hey I want to dive deep into Chebyshev's Polynomials. Can you suggest any book or resources from which I can learn it

2 Comments

2024/04/05

12:51 UTC

12:51 UTC

7

Hello, I'm (M33) looking for recommendations for text books to refresh my understanding of math. Its been a decade since I've been made to do any math problems, so lots of problems and overly thorough. I want to cover from algebra to calculus. Any recommendations of publisher or author, or anything, would be appreciated. I don't even know where to start! r/math already took down this request T_T

6 Comments

2024/03/30

21:52 UTC

21:52 UTC

1

As you saw in the title, I need Europeans Real Analysis book that were translated into English and obviously are not out of print. Maybe a bit biased but preferable if they were originally from Germany and Russia. Thank you :)

13 Comments

2024/03/21

15:03 UTC

15:03 UTC

2

How does the book Functions of Several Variables by Wendell Fleming compare to texts like Spivak Calculus on Manifolds, Munkres Analysis on Manifolds? I know one difference is that Fleming uses Lebesgue integration in his integration chapter. But in terms of difficulty and clarity of proofs, is Fleming's text on the same level as the other mentioned texts?

0 Comments

2024/02/28

02:31 UTC

02:31 UTC

11

I want to read Euclid's Elements. What's the best version? Naturally, I only know English.

10 Comments

2024/02/24

21:02 UTC

21:02 UTC

8

I’m looking for a discrete mathematics textbook where the author assumes nothing and explains everything in thorough, clear detail.

Anyone got a favourite?

5 Comments

2024/02/21

17:01 UTC

17:01 UTC

10

I want to self study Analysis independently, with a book. I am not enrolled in a college class concurrently or anything - everything will be learned from the book. I am currently deciding between reading:

- Tao's Analysis 1 & 2
- Jay Cummings long form analysis.

I was wondering which one might be better for me. For reference, I have some proof based experience (Discrete-Math level). I would prefer a book that, even if it might be slow, would teach me great intuition and give me a very comprehensive understanding of the content that would set me up very well as I move on to more advanced books. I don't mind spending a lot of time - I just want the strong fundamentals.

What are the pros and cons of each book? Which one would you recommend?

6 Comments

2024/02/14

00:37 UTC

00:37 UTC

3

Guys I'm majoring in Cs in my undergraduate but I up to study math in my graduate program now I give the math much more time than my major because I want when I finishy Cs program I will cover also all the course that math major students take in their undergraduate I teach myself from Internet and by reading books now I cover algebra 1 , geometry 1 , calculus 1 it still some courses also that I should cover like trigonometry, probability... Can I reach my target which is cover all math course that the math students take in their undergraduate?

2 Comments

2024/02/13

15:17 UTC

15:17 UTC