anonymous
  • anonymous
Can someone suggest me a rigorous Calculus textbook?
MIT 18.01 Single Variable Calculus (OCW)
  • Stacey Warren - Expert brainly.com
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katieb
  • katieb
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anonymous
  • anonymous
Here you go, http://www.amazon.com/Calculus-4th-Michael-Spivak/dp/0914098918/ref=wl_it_dp_o_pd_T1?ie=UTF8&coliid=I7FE8VAPSM0H2&colid=R8R340SRQL8L If that does not work, it is written by Michael Spivak and sells for about $70 on Amazon.
anonymous
  • anonymous
There are a number of good H.S. AP Calculus Texts.... Larson or Stewart are probably the top 2. College Texts.... I recommend Thomas.
anonymous
  • anonymous
By the way Larson's 8th ed text (assignment pages) are online for free.

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anonymous
  • anonymous
Which one is better : Thomas or Spivak?
anonymous
  • anonymous
I have used Thomas and can highly recommend it. I have previewed Spivak...and don't have anything negative to say about it....others may have used both and could give you a better answer.
anonymous
  • anonymous
Stewart Calculus 7E is a good textbook too.
anonymous
  • anonymous
Michael Spivak is an excellent book, it also introduces the beauty of analysis. Apostol's Calculus builds a strong foundation as well, and even though it covers integration before differentation ( I suppose that's how its mean to be) And yes, for this course I personally use Stewart's Calculus, I have the 6th edition though. Spivak, and Apostol are rigorous, though you're better off with Apostol if you can benefit from the lecture notes at MIT. If you dont want to get into a lot of detail, rigour and theory. Stewart's calculus is excellent, and often covers a lot of information that's not provided, but is very helpful.
anonymous
  • anonymous
Thomas,Spivak or Stewart ? MOST RIGOROUS!
anonymous
  • anonymous
Spivak - Best
anonymous
  • anonymous
The most rigorous calculus course at MIT is this: http://math.mit.edu/~clarkbar/1112a014.html http://ocw.mit.edu/courses/mathematics/18-014-calculus-with-theory-fall-2010/Syllabus/ and they use Apostol.
anonymous
  • anonymous
Of course, if you really want to treat the subject on a rigorous level, you'd be looking at a "Real Analysis" course, using a textbook like Rudin's.

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