The only one on GitHub. In RST and renders to HTML with image formulas.
Too "direct formula overload" at first look.
By the creator of SymPy, who works at Los Alamos National Laboratory and has a PhD in chemical physics: swww.linkedin.com/in/ondřej-čertík-064b355b/ Man, big kudos to this dude.
This is quite in-depth, pretty good.
Unrelated to the Khan Academy.
Cute simple paper-cut stop motion animations videos by Mithuna Yoganathan, a PhD in theoretical physics at the University of Cambridge: www.damtp.cam.ac.uk/person/my332.
This has the seeds of direct good intuition, but often stops a bit too short. Worth a look though, there is value in them for beginners.
Very practical, low-cost experiments.
Falls a bit too much on the basic side of the the missing link between basic and advanced.
This is very promising.
TODO find teacher name, all seem to be made by the same cute dude from UCSB.
Does have some gems worth looking at. But generally always too superficial as can be expected from any self-sufficient YouTubber.
The strongest are:
- early 20th century: Annalen der Physik: God OG physics journal of the early 20th century, before the Nazis fucked German science back to the Middle Ages
- 20s/30s: Nature started picking up strong
- 40s/50s: American journals started to come in strong after all the genius Jews escaped from Germany, notably Physical Review Letters
List of the sub-journals at: journals.aps.org/browse
As indicated by its name, the journal contains mostly short letters sent to the editor, often 2 or 3 pages long, which allows for a faster publication cycle and dissemination of new results. This is notably useful for experimental physics.