mustafa335 - If you are asking about Calculus books in the context of data science then I would definitely recommend against those books.
Analogy: Imagine you designing the interior of an office building, with hundreds of different aspects. If you wanted to pick the best chairs for your specific needs, would you read a book on how to manufacture chairs -- that's thousands of pages and discusses threads, springs, plastics, etc? Or would you choose a pamphlet that explains the benefits and trade-offs of one versus another?
As a developer and data scientist, I am terrible at Calculus. I'm great at Algebra - because I use it frequently. However, Calc, not so much. Therefore, when I need Calc, I look up what I need, a bit like an encyclopedia.
I am in a rush so I cannot provide the links, but I have verified all of these books are available here -- some require Nitroflare due to the age. However, I think these are far better in the limited context of data science (rather than a professinoal mathematician).
In order of Simplest to more Complex:
Learn Calculus Visually
Calculus Essentials for Dummies
Calculus Everything --and very similar-- Calculus Know it All
Calculus Concepts (James Stewart - Textbook -- Three volumnes: Calc + SV + MV's) -- This is your "reference"
Believe it or not, many of the "Dummies" books are the best in their category. Not so much on college-courses (like Calc -- which has many books written over 30 years time), but they are much better resources than people realize.
In this case, the Dummies book is probably the best for learning. Visually is similar to Dummies with more colors/spacing -- very nice and easy; however, Dummies is more thorough and equally easy.
Calculus Concepts (three different volumes) is the best option for your very long, college textbook, reference encyclopedia. Just ignore the first chapter, which is basically an algebra test to be sure you're ready for calc.
....That point re:Algebra reminds me -- in most cases, pre-calc books might be better than Calc books (as a starting point), if you're thinking about college-level texts.