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I am looking for a list of simple physics formulas - like $F=ma$. Is there any website/book that is a list of such equations?

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closed as not constructive by Waffle's Crazy Peanut, John Rennie, dmckee Feb 7 '13 at 16:30

As it currently stands, this question is not a good fit for our Q&A format. We expect answers to be supported by facts, references, or expertise, but this question will likely solicit debate, arguments, polling, or extended discussion. If you feel that this question can be improved and possibly reopened, visit the help center for guidance.If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.

Why do you need this list? If you are a student, I strongly, strongly, strongly recommend against using it heavily, and recommend instead that you learn the underlying concepts. If you do that, remembering the formulae is trivial. If you don't, you are locking yourself into getting a C for the class and, more importantly, not really understanding what you're doing. – Jerry Schirmer Feb 7 '13 at 16:15
Why doesn't Google or Wiki satisfy you..? It looks like a very hard question to me..! – Waffle's Crazy Peanut Feb 7 '13 at 16:18
1. Program a computer to generate a totally random equation. 2. This will be a simple physics equation written in an unconventional notation. 3. Done. – Michael Brown Feb 7 '13 at 16:25
The [reference-request] tag wiki says "Use this tag for questions seeking a single specific paper or a short, non-open-ended list of references ...". This is an open-ended make a list request. In any case, my experience at a physics professor suggest that students who concentrate on "a list of formulas" earn C's if they are doing well. You must get the underling concepts and methods or you are doomed to disappointment. – dmckee Feb 7 '13 at 16:32
@dmckee I didn't put that tag there. The editor did. Thanks! – Undo Feb 8 '13 at 21:42
up vote 1 down vote accepted

I believe you are looking for something like this.

For higher levels .. this site hosts a nice book!

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