Textbook & Content Catalog

WebAssign partners with all major academic publishers to provide an extensive selection of materials for both secondary and higher education with a focus on STEM disciplines. Content available through WebAssign includes questions, exercises, problems, simulations, videos, tutorials, and digital versions of select textbooks. Questions from your adopted textbook can easily be arranged into assignments and scheduled as homework, practice, quizzes, or tests for your students.

In addition to textbook-specific content, WebAssign also offers independent question banks and other resources that can be adopted as standalone course material or used in conjunction with certain textbooks. Your adoption of WebAssign also includes access to several collections of free teaching resources developed by educational experts and institutions of higher education.

Our textbook collection contains more than 900 books and can be browsed by either discipline or publisher. If you are looking for a particular textbook, search by author, discipline, or publisher.

Textbook Search

Rules for Textbook Use

WebAssign has partnered with leading textbook publishers to insert questions, exercises, problems, simulations, tutorials, and other materials into WebAssign's expanding catalog of content.

As an instructor, you may use the questions from a textbook as part of a normal WebAssign assignment provided the textbook has been adopted for the class. The publisher prohibits any other use unless you have specific written permission.

Except in rare instances, WebAssign acknowledges that only one textbook can be adopted for a class.

If you want to use questions from any other textbook, you must request permission from the publisher of the textbook or contact your local textbook representative for permission. If you receive written or electronic permission, please forward a copy to us and we will associate your additional textbook with your class.

Note: In general, a classroom set of textbooks is not considered an adopted textbook unless each student is expected to take the copy away from the classroom for independent study. However, having a classroom set might make it easier to obtain permission from the publisher.