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Download General Relativity for Mathematicians (Graduate Texts in Mathematics) djvu

Download General Relativity for Mathematicians (Graduate Texts in Mathematics) djvu

by H.-H. Wu,R.K. Sachs

Author: H.-H. Wu,R.K. Sachs
Subcategory: Physics
Language: English
Publisher: Springer; Softcover reprint of the original 1st ed. 1977 edition (January 24, 2012)
Pages: 292 pages
Category: Math and Science
Rating: 4.2
Other formats: lrf azw mbr mobi

Series: Graduate Texts in Mathematics (Book 48. It is too bad this book is out of print, as it is nicely written and addresses a mathematically sophisticated reader with a solid background in differential geometry

Series: Graduate Texts in Mathematics (Book 48. It is too bad this book is out of print, as it is nicely written and addresses a mathematically sophisticated reader with a solid background in differential geometry. It could serve as a textbook in a class the mathematical foundations of general relativity at the graduate level. 13 people found this helpful.

Graduate Texts in Mathematics (GTM) (ISSN 0072-5285) is a series of graduate-level textbooks in mathematics published by Springer-Verlag. The GTM series is easily identified by a white band at the top of the book.

This is a book about physics, written for mathematicians.

This is a book about physics, written for mathematicians

Graduate Texts in Mathematics. General Relativity for Mathematicians. Authors: Sachs, Rainer, Wu, . H.

Graduate Texts in Mathematics. survey article, Sachs-Wu ). 5. mathematicians who want to learn quantum physics or unified fieId theory (unfortunateIy, quantum physics texts all seem either to be for physicists, or merely concerned with formaI mathematics). Show all. Table of contents (10 chapters).

Download books for free. Wu. Download (djvu, . 3 Mb) Donate Read.

It offers a firm foundation in the principles of general relativity, particularly in terms of singularity theorems and the quantization of gravity.

book by H. This is a book about physics, written for mathematicians. It offers a firm foundation in the principles of general relativity, particularly in terms of singularity theorems and the quantization of gravity.

Please consider supporting us by disabling your ad blocker. Physics for Mathematicians, Mechanics I. General Relativity for Mathematicians (Graduate Texts in Mathematics). by Michael Spivak

General relativity for mathematicians by R. K. Sachs, .

General relativity for mathematicians by R. Are you sure you want to remove General Relativity for Mathematicians (Graduate Texts in Mathematics) from your list? General Relativity for Mathematicians (Graduate Texts in Mathematics). Published February 7, 1983 by Springer. Relativity (Physics).

Personal Name: Wu, Hung-Hsi (DE-576)163628688. Rubrics: General relativity (Physics). Download now General relativity for mathematicians R. Sachs; H. Wu: Download PDF book format. Download DOC book format.

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This is a book about physics, written for mathematicians. The readers we have in mind can be roughly described as those who: I. are mathematics graduate students with some knowledge of global differential geometry 2. have had the equivalent of freshman physics, and find popular accounts of astrophysics and cosmology interesting 3. appreciate mathematical elarity, but are willing to accept physical motiva­ tions for the mathematics in place of mathematical ones 4. are willing to spend time and effort mastering certain technical details, such as those in Section 1. 1. Each book disappoints so me readers. This one will disappoint: 1. physicists who want to use this book as a first course on differential geometry 2. mathematicians who think Lorentzian manifolds are wholly similar to Riemannian ones, or that, given a sufficiently good mathematical back­ ground, the essentials of a subject !ike cosmology can be learned without so me hard work on boring detaiis 3. those who believe vague philosophical arguments have more than historical and heuristic significance, that general relativity should somehow be "proved," or that axiomatization of this subject is useful 4. those who want an encyclopedic treatment (the books by Hawking-Ellis [1], Penrose [1], Weinberg [1], and Misner-Thorne-Wheeler [I] go further into the subject than we do; see also the survey article, Sachs-Wu [1]). 5. mathematicians who want to learn quantum physics or unified fieId theory (unfortunateIy, quantum physics texts all seem either to be for physicists, or merely concerned with formaI mathematics).