Below are two AWESOME sites that I stumbled upon over the years. You WILL find something useful on these sites. Thank me later!
Download college textbooks online â€“ Visit http://www.gutenberg.org!
Project Gutenberg has over 20,000 free online books that you can download INSTANTLY. This site is great for any English/Lit classes that might come your way. Their online collection of classics and other books will blow you away!Project Gutenberg is a free, online, digital library founded by Michael S. Hart in 1971. By its very nature, the Project Gutenberg website can help students find much needed academic materials and resources. Art students studying about impressionist artists will find books containing information about artists like Cassatt, Manet, Renoir and Degas, among others, as well as post impressionists like Cezanne, Van Gogh, Saurat and Gaugin. They can also find information regarding abstract artists like Kandinsky and O'Keefe, as well as renaissance artitsts like Da Vinci, Michelangelo, Titian, Raphael, Donatello and Botticelli. For those individuals studying literature, the list of authors whose works are available in Project Gutenberg's catalog are nearly endless. If you're studying early English literature you can be sure to find Chaucer's Canterbury Tales. You can also be sure to find work by Jane Austen such as Pride and Prejudice and Sense Studying mathematics and need to research works by Sir Issac Newton or need a few more resources on Euclidean geometry? Well, you're in luck. You can access many of Sir Issac Newton's works as well as the First Six Books of the Elements of Euclid on this site. You can also find information regarding probability and statistics as well as calculus and Infinitesimal Analysis. Those interested in the sciences can find works by Albert Einstein, Max Planck, Charles Darwin, Robert Boyle and Michael Faraday, to name a few. Whether your subject is chemistry, physics, biology or geology, you can be sure to find something of interest related to your field of study on the Project Gutenberg website. The usefulness of Project Gutenberg's catalog to students is not limited to literature, the sciences or the arts. Those students researching the history of the civil war, for example, will be sure to find Lincoln's Gettysburg Address and the Memoirs of General T. Sherman. Students researching world history can easily find information about ancient Egypt, Syria and Babylonia as well as many other civilizations. Philosophy students can find works by Greek philosophers Socrates, Plato and Aristotle; Chinese philosophers Lao Tsu and Confucius; British philosophers Bacon, Paine and Locke; and Russian philosophers Dostoevsky, Tolstoy, Lenin and Trotsky. The Project Gutenberg website is easy to search through because they provide a search by author, subject or title. The site's reading formats, such as HTML, ePUB, Kindle, plain text and audio, make it easy for students to access digitized content from their PC, laptop, Kindle device or mobile phone. Also listed on the website are Project Gutenberg's affiliates which provide free access to more ebooks online. Whether you're subject of study is literature, science, art, history, mathematics or philosophy, you can find a wealth resources in Project Gutenberg's catalog. And the best part is that is is all for free.
Google BooksGoogle Is All Powerful! Equally helpful to students is Google Books, a 100% searchable database of full online textbooks! VisitÂ http://books.google.com. Google Books is visually more appealing, showing book covers and titles in horizontal rows based on categories. Although Google Books offers many of the same resources as Project Gutenberg, the access to some books and/or their previewing functionality may be limited. The "preview-only" books can be purchased via Google's eBookstore. Works on Google Books are available in ePUB, PDF, plain text, viewable online as well as readable via Android and iPhone/iPad apps. Whether your subject is literature, science, art, history, mathematics or philosophy, you can find a wealth of resources on Project Gutenberg as well as on Google Books. The best part is that they both are free.
P.S.: Youâ€™re Welcome!