I liked the notation used and could follow it very well.
One remedy is to back his text up with Manfredo Do Carmo's 1976 classic, which is mathematically more rigorous, and covers more of the above-mentioned topics.
It has numerous exercises with answers in the book which make it appropriate for self study.
This is an excellent introduction to differential geometry. It has numerous exercises with answers in the book which make it appropriate for self study. Read morePublished on December 27, 2011 by broke_symlink
I found the approach in this book on the stuff touched on in most diff. geometry books at the level I was hunting for (I'm a mech. engineering major) very nice. Read morePublished on January 16, 2009 by John Edmiston
It's easy to read with enough examples. Suitable for self study after your advanced calculus (inverse function thm/implicit function thm should be covered here) and linear algebra... Read morePublished on July 28, 2003 by "joshfeng"
I like this book very much because it helps me frequently when I need to remember some definitions or formulas, but I think it could be improved if some topics were treated in a... Read morePublished on March 15, 2000 by Bernardo Vargas
This book is, I suppose, an acceptable elementary introduction to the topic. However, I found that several important proofs were annoyingly incomplete, with the tag "the... Read morePublished on May 6, 1999 by Andrew Miller (firstname.lastname@example.org)