Manual Mechanics of Deformable Bodies: Lectures on Theoretical Physics

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If it is in the late 30's it should be ok. The Landau Lifshitz series came later and that is still highly rated even today. The year of the Mechanics course is I guess the other books are close. Also, I think quantum mechanics is not covered in the course.


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The vols are 1. Mechanics 2. Mechanics of deformable bodies. Electrodynamics 4. Optics 5. Thermodynamics and Statistical Mechanics 6. PDE in physics I do intend to read the Landau series after.

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But I think sommerfeld course is easier, so I want to do it first. Rouquette, A. Van Der Lee, L.


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    Classical Mechanics - Lecture 1

    Status Solidi RRL 2 , Biot and D. Attard, and R.

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    Schumann, S. Wiesendanger, J. Goldschmidt, B. Bittkau, U. Paetzold, A. Sprafke, R. Wehrspohn, C. Rockstuhl, and M. Shi, B. Sontheimer, N. Nikolay, A. Schell, J. Fischer, A. Naber, O. Support PF! Buy your school textbooks, materials and every day products via PF Here! JavaScript is disabled.

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    For a better experience, please enable JavaScript in your browser before proceeding. Planck's General Mechanics Book. Thread starter megatyler30 Start date Apr 23, Recently, I've come across Planck's lectures in theoretical physics and I have a couple questions.

    Mechanics of Deformable Bodies

    Although I'm curious about the series as a whole, I'm mostly interested in volume 1: General Mechanics and maybe Mechanics of Deformable Bodies. I am not referring to the 8 Lectures book that is currently a Dover reprint. Any one have experience with General Mechanics or any of the texts in the series? Which books in the series would still be the most valid? What level upper undergrad, early graduate, etc. Anyone know if there is still a copyright on them or if the copyright has expired?

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    I've looked for any info on the copyright status of these books and was unable to find anything. Just to make this clear, if the copyright is still valid and if I still decide to read them, I will be buying it used off of Amazon. Gold Member. I would suggest that you read a more modern treatment; these pre-date the use of vector notation and the ideas of linear algebra.

    If you are a beginner, try the Feynman lectures on physics. Unless, of course, you are interested in the history of how it is taught - then read away. Well, at some point, I'd still be interested in reading it due to the difference in the way of looking at it and that Planck was the one who wrote it. Despite the notation, any warnings for what might not be valid anymore? Also any idea on the copyright issue, if it has expired or not. Anyways, as for my background, I'm in AP Physics C calculus-based although we are more or less done learning new material.