Concepts of Modern Physics 
This book is intended for use with onesemester courses in modern physics that have elementary classical physics and calculus as prerequisites. Relativity and quantum theory are considered first to provide a framework for understanding the physics of atoms and nuclei. The theory of the atom is then developed with emphasis on quantummechanical notions, and is followed by a discussion of the properties of aggregates of atoms. 

Physics, Mechanics, Heat and Molecular Handbook 
First of all, physics clearly deals with phenomena in real world, and hence the first step in gaining knowledge about these phenomena involves observations.
However, scientific observation is not a simple problem. Let us watch, for example, falling bodies. It can be easily seen that a body dropped from a small height strikes the ground with a small force, while the impact as a result of a fall from a large height can be much stronger and may even destroy the falling body. 

Handbook of Mathematics for Engineers 
This Handbook of Mathematics is designed to contain, in compact form, accurate statements of those facts and formulas of pure mathematics which are most likely to be useful to the worker in applied mathematics. It is not intended to take the place of the larger compendiums of pure mathematics on the one hand, or of the technical handbooks of engineering on the other hand ; but in its own field it is thought to be more comprehensive than any other similar work in English. 

Problems in General Physics 
This book of problems is intended as a textbook for students at higher educational institutions studying advanced course in physics. Besides, because of the great number of simple problems it may be used by students studying a general course in physics. The book contains about 1900 problems with hints for solving the most complicated ones. 

Einstein Theory of Relativity 
In this book on the Einstein Theory of Relativity the attempt is made to introduce just enough mathematics to HELP and NOT to HINDER the lay reader"lay" can of course apply to various domains of knowledge perhaps then we should say: the layman in Relativity. 

