7 edition of Relativity and geometry found in the catalog.
|Series||Dover books on mathematics|
|LC Classifications||QC173.55 .T67 1996|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 395 p. :|
|Number of Pages||395|
|LC Control Number||95049003|
ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Previously published: Oxford ; New York: Pergamon Press, , printing. With new pref. and. This is the best introduction to non-Euclidean geometry and special relativity that I have ever encountered. The book is basic enough to be understandable (at least to a degree) by any intelligent (and determined) adolescent, but deep enough for the physics or math undergraduate and perhaps even graduate student to find continual interest in. Rucker has a Cited by:
There are a great number of really excellent books on relativity, but no particular book is good for everyone: the reader is as important as that which is being read. To be honest I imagine that self-learning relativity to be quite difficult. It. Relativity and Geometry aims to elucidate the motivation and significance of the changes in physical geometry brought about by Einstein, in both the first and the second phases of relativity. The book contains seven chapters and a mathematical appendix. The first two chapters review a historical background of relativity. Chapter 3 centers on Book Edition: 1.
This is a wonderful classical book on the subject and is still well-worth reading. Relativity on Curved Manifolds, F. De Felice and C. J. S. Clark, Cambridge University Press, ; This book contains a good bit of materials on differential geometry. Lectures on General Relativity, A. Papapetrou, D. Reidel Publishing Company, ;. Differential Forms and the Geometry of General Relativity provides readers with a coherent path to understanding relativity. Requiring little more than calculus and some linear algebra, it helps readers learn just enough differential geometry to grasp the basics of general relativity.
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"Naturally, I almost burst from pride when a book of mine was added to the Dover catalog in " — Roberto Torretti, PhD, Dhc. Critical Acclaim for Relativity and Geometry: "It is only rarely that historians and philosophers of science have the opportunity to welcome a work of the outstanding caliber of Torretti's Relativity and Geometry Cited by: The book also briefly describes the further steps leading to Einstein’s general theory of relativity and then explores applications of hyperbola geometry to non-Euclidean geometry and calculus, including a geometric construction of the derivatives of Cited by: 7.
Relativity and Geometry aims to elucidate the motivation and significance of the changes in physical geometry brought about by Einstein, in both the first and the second phases of relativity. The book contains seven chapters and a mathematical appendix. The first two chapters review a historical background of relativity.
Early in this century, it was shown that the new non-Newtonian physics -- known as Einstein's Special Theory of Relativity -- rested on a new, non-Euclidean geometry, which incorporated time and space into a unified "chronogeometric" structure.
This high-level study elucidates the motivation and significance of the changes in physical geometry brought about by Einstein, in.
General Relativity (Wald) Wald's text is a classic and undoubtedly one of the most familiar text in general is concise, lucid as well as mathematically rigorous.
It starts with basic concepts of differential geometry and then explains general relativity using. An advanced book which emphasizes global techniques and singularity theorems. • R. Sachs and H. Wu, General Relativity for Mathematicians (Springer-Verlag, ) Just what the title says, although the typically dry mathematics prose style.
One book which is particularly well suited for background Relativity and geometry book in GR is the outrageously expensive. Barrett O'Neill, Semi-Riemannian Geometry with Applications to Relativity.
Academic Press, In print, ISBN ; list price $ (hardover). The book also briefly describes the further steps leading to Einstein’s general theory of relativity and then explores applications of hyperbola geometry to non-Euclidean geometry and calculus, including a geometric construction of the derivatives of.
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First 4 chapters were great. Introduction to non-Euclidean geometry was great. Perhaps the best thing about this book was how it referred to general theory of relativity, namely an easy to understand build up that uses curvature of space-time to /5. Cambridge Core academic books, journals and resources for Cosmology, Relativity and Gravitation.
Carroll, paperback, ISBN: ; Pearson (Addison-Wesley). This book is a greatly-expanded version of Sean Carroll's earlier "Lecture Notes on General Relativity," which can still be acquired online, for free, from a page on his current website. An accesible version of Einstein's masterpiece of theory, written by the genius himself According to Einstein himself, this book is intended "to give an exact insight into the theory of Relativity to those readers who, from a general scientific and philosophical point of view, are interested in the theory, but who are not conversant with the mathematical apparatus of/5.
The Paperback of the Geometry, Relativity and the Fourth Dimension by Rudolf Rucker at Barnes & Noble. FREE Shipping on $35 or 5/5(1). The essential mathematical methods for the formulation of general relativity are presented in Chapters 2 and 3 while more advanced techniques are discussed in Appendices A to C.
Wald believes that this is the best way forward because putting all the mathematical techniques at the beginning of the book would prove to be a major obstruction for Author: Robert Wald. The general theory of relativity, together with the necessary parts of the theory of invariants, is dealt with in the author’s book Die Grundlagen der allgemeinen Relativitätstheorie (The Foundations of the General Theory of Relativity) — Joh.
Ambr. Barth, ; this book assumes some familiarity with the special theory of relativity. vFile Size: 1MB. General relativity (GR), also known as the general theory of relativity (GTR), is the geometric theory of gravitation published by Albert Einstein in and the current description of gravitation in modern l relativity generalizes special relativity and refines Newton's law of universal gravitation, providing a unified description of gravity as a geometric property of space.
Exposition of 4th dimension, concepts of relativity as Flatland characters continue adventures. Popular, easily followed yet accurate, profound.
Topics include curved space time as a higher dimension, special relativity, and shape of space-time. Accessible to lay readers but also of interest to specialists.
Includes illustrations. This high-level study discusses Newtonian principles and 19th-century views on electrodynamics and the aether. Additional topics include Einstein's electrodynamics of moving bodies, Minkowski spacetime, gravitational geometry, time and causality, and other subjects.
Highlights include a rich exposition of the elements of the special and general theories of. General relativity was Einstein’s theory of gravity, published inwhich extended special relativity to take into account non-inertial frames of reference — areas that are accelerating with respect to each other.
General relativity takes the form of field equations, describing the curvature of space-time and the distribution of matter throughout space-time.
Einstein's theory of relativity. The reader is assumed to have but little mathematical knowledge. Topics covered includes: Geometry and Cosmology, The Fundamental Laws of Classical Mechanics, The Newtonian World-System, The Fundamental Laws of Optics, The Fundamental Laws of Electrodynamics and Einstein's Special Principle of Relativity.Internet Archive BookReader Geometry, relativity, and the fourth dimension.The physics of Lorentz transformations and the (Lorentzian) geometry of hyperbolas are therefore one and the same; hyperbola geometry is the geometry of special relativity.
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