# Physics/Math References

dayummm dat's nice

Explaining math concepts in very intuitive way. Instead of memorizing procedures, you can learn why equations work.
http://betterexplained.com/

Hi. I have been using these books of David J. Griffiths as my references for quite some time now. I hope these will help you too.

Electromagnetism/Electrodynamics
http://www.vijaygarhjrcollege.com/documents/Study Material _Electrodynamics-Griffiths.pdf
This is a PDF file of David J. Griffiths' book titled Introduction to Electrodynamics.

Quantum Mechanics
http://www.fisica.net/mecanica-quantica/Griffiths - Introduction to quantum mechanics.pdf
This is a PDF file of David J. Griffiths' book titled Introduction to Quantum Mechanics.

Quantum Fields: The Real Building Blocks of the Universe - with David Tong

This is an excellent lecture. It starts with simple known phenomena, but gently leads into the deeper and more fundamental properties of spacetime, concluding with an equation of the complete standard model of the universe. Very entertaining and fluid lecture.

For additional lectures in various science disciplines;

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Math? Do you not mean maths?

Or is it, Physic and math?

English language is not America's forte.

Math? Do you not mean maths?

Or is it, Physic and math?

English language is not America's forte.
"Math" is an abbreviation; the equivalent would be "Phys", which isn't used very much - and even Brits don't say "Physes".

"Math" is an abbreviation; the equivalent would be "Phys", which isn't used very much - and even Brits don't say "Physes".
"Do the math"

When it comes to account for physical values, the mathematical symbolic representations are accurate, whereas any verbal description will always be inadequate or inexact,

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Do the maths.

America and Canada say Math. The rest of the planet says Maths.

Do the maths.

America and Canada say Math. The rest of the planet says Maths.
Even in the non English speaking countries?

Do the maths.

America and Canada say Math. The rest of the planet says Maths.
I say schadenfreude, because I'm not retarded

What text should I use, to start learning Physics again?

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It's sprinkled with applications to problems in quantum physics, electromagnetism, nonlinear dynamics and many other areas of mathematical physics. It would also be nice if an entry level math methods book were available to teach people here about complex numbers, geometry and other things they might be lacking. A kind of go-to reference guide ...

I ran across this little gem of cutting edge quantum physics.

This may be of interest.

Does Math Reveal Reality?