Here are my solutions to the solutions to the textbook "Fundamentals of Physics", by David Halliday, Robert Resnick, and Jearl Walker.
I was using the 10th edition when I created this page, but the 11th edition is essentially identical, so it applies to that too.
This likely the most popular introductory textbook for undergraduate physics, and it shows. Nearly every single problem in the book either explores a different specific concept or technique to utilize, and a boatload of the problems in the book include fascinating information about specific applications and phenomenon in the real world that are a result of the concepts. The book is also very detailed in its content; every equation or concept is rigorously derived, and is discussed in a great amount of detail. I highly recommend it to anyone who is serious in wanting to become physics masters.
If you have complaints and/or requests, or if you notice an error, feel free to send me an e-mail.
Note: Because this is a rather advanced textbook, solutions are written with the assumption that the reader already possesses a workable knowledge of algebra and calculus. It is also assumed that the reader understands significant figures and scientific notation. Therefore, these concepts might not be explained in the solutions for problems that utilize them. Nearly every physics problem in this book requires some algebra, and a plethora of the problems require calculus, including multivariable calculus ("Calculus 3") concepts. If you're trying to use this book for study, make sure you know what you're getting into.
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