This book has been written in a way
that can be read by students. The chapters of this book are well suited for a
one semester course in College Trigonometry. Topics covered includes: Equations
and Inequalities, Geometry in the Cartesian System, Functions and Function
Notation, Transformations of Graphs, Combining Functions, Inverse Functions,
Angles and Arcs, Trigonometric Functions of Acute Angles, Trigonometric
Functions of Any Angle, Trigonometric Functions of Real Numbers, Graphs of the
Sine and Cosine Functions, Trigonometric Functions, Simple Harmonic Motion,
Verifying Trigonometric Identities, Sum and Difference Identities, The
Double-Angle and Half-Angle Identities, Conversion Identities, Inverse
Trigonometric Functions and Trigonometric Equations.

This book covers the
following topics: Radian Angle Measurement, Definition of the Six
Trigonometric Functions Using the Unit Circle ,Reference Angles,
Coterminal Angles, Definition of the Six Trigonometric Functions
Determined by a Point and a Line in the xy-Plane, Solving Right
Triangles and Applications Involving Right Triangles, The Graphs of the
Trigonometric Functions, The Inverse Trigonometric Functions, Solving
Trigonometric Equations , Pythagorean and Basic Identities , Sum and
Difference Formulas.

This note explains the
following topics: Foundations of Trigonometry, Angles and their Measure, The
Unit Circle: Cosine and Sine, Trigonometric Identities, Graphs of the
Trigonometric Functions, The Inverse Trigonometric Functions, Applications of
Trigonometry, Applications of Sinusoids, The Law of Sines and cosines, Polar
Form of Complex Numbers.

This note
describes the following topics: Angles, Trigonometric Functions, Acute Angles,
Graphs of Sine and Cosine, Trigonometric Equations, Formulas, Complex Numbers,
Trigonometric Geometry, Law of Sines and Cosines.

This lecture note covers the
following topics: The circular functions, Radians, Sinusoidal functions,
Continuity of the trigonometric functions, Minima and Maxima, Concavity,
Criteria for local maxima and minima, The Mean Value Theorem, The velocity of a
falling object, Theoretical framework, Accumulation Functions, Minor shortcuts
in taking definite integrals, Area between two curves, Algebraic properties of
the natural logarithm.

This book contains
all the propositions usually included under the head of Spherical Trigonometry,
together with a large collection of examples for exercise.

Elementary trigonometry
is a book written by mathematicians H. S. Hall and S. R. Knight. This book
covers all the parts of Elementary Trigonometry which can conveniently be
treated without the use of infinite series and imaginary quantities. The
chapters have been subdivided into short sections, and the examples to
illustrate each section have been very carefully selected and arranged, the
earlier ones being easy enough for any reader to whom the subject is new, while
the later ones, and the Miscellaneous Examples scattered throughout the book,
will furnish sufficient practice for those who intend to pursue the subject
further as part of a mathematical education.

This note is focused on the
following subtopics: Trigonometric Functions, Acute
Angles and Right Angles, Radian Measure and Circular Functions, Graphs of the
Trigonometric Functions, Trigonometric Identities, Inverse Trig Functions and
Trig Equations, Applications of Trigonometry and Vectors.

This note explains the following topics:
Annual Temperature Cycles, Trigonometric Functions, Trigonometric Models:
Vertical Shift and Amplitude, Frequency and Period, Phase Shift, Examples, Phase
Shift of Half a Period, Equivalent Sine and Cosine Models.