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  Lecture Notes in Thermal Physics
Posted on 2014-10-21 (Send to a Friend Send to a Friend )
Introduction 1 The overall object of thermal and statistical physics is to understand the behavior of macroscopic systems from the microscopic interactions between the particles making up the systems. Is this possible? In gen- eral? Yes. We know of many examples where the collective properties of macroscopic objects do not depend on the microscopic details. For example, a liquid will behave as a liquid if it is made from metal, glass, water, polymers (macromolecules) or liquid hydrogen! Macroscopic materials have common properties that . . . .
 
 
  Quantum Mechanics - Lecture Notes
Posted on 2014-10-20 (Send to a Friend Send to a Friend )
The operator H is directly related to the Hamiltonian function in classical physics, which will be defined in the first chapter. The ket-vector state and its physical meaning will be introduced in the second chapter. Chapter 3 reviews the position and momentum operators, whereas chapter 4 discusses dynamics of quantum systems. The second part of the course (chapters 5-7) is devoted to some relatively simple quantum systems including a harmonic oscillator, spin,hydrogen atom and more. In chapter 8 we will study quantum systems in therma . . . .
 
 
  An Introductiont o Medicinal Chemistry
Posted on 2014-10-16 (Send to a Friend Send to a Friend )
This text is aimed at undergraduates who have a basic grounding in chemistry and are interested in a future career in the pharmaceutical industry. It attempts to convey something of the fascination of working in a field which overlaps the disciplines of chemistry, biochemistry, cell biology, and pharmacology. No previous knowledge of biology is assumed and the first six chapters cover the basics of cell structure, proteins, and nucleic acid sas applied to drug design. Chapters 7, 8, and 9 describe the general tactics employed . . . .
 
 
  Computational Physics: Problem Solving with Computers
Posted on 2014-10-15 (Send to a Friend Send to a Friend )
Computational Physics: Problem Solving with Computers This is not the book I thought Iíd be writing. When, about a decade ago, I initiated the discussions that led to our Computational Physics course, I thought we would teach mainly physics in it. The Computer Science Department, I thought, would teach the students what they needed to know about computers, the Mathematics Department would teach them what they needed to know about numerical methods and statistics, and I would teach them what I knew about applying that knowledge to solve physics problems using computers. Thatís how I thought i . . . .
 
 
   An introduction to spinors
Posted on 2014-10-14 (Send to a Friend Send to a Friend )
We introduce spinors, at a level appropriate for an undergraduate or first year graduate course on relativity, astrophysics or particle physics. The treatment assumes very little mathematical knowledge (mainly just vector analysis and some idea of what a group is). The SU(2)--SO(3) homomorphism is presented in detail. Lorentz transformation, chirality, and the spinor Minkowski metric are introduced. Applications to electromagnetism, parity violation, and to Dirac spinors are presented. A classical form of the Dirac equation is obtained, and the . . . .
 
 
   AdS/CFT Duality User Guide
Posted on 2014-10-02 (Send to a Friend Send to a Friend )
This is the draft version of a textbook on "real-world" applications of the AdS/CFT duality for beginning graduate students in particle physics and for researchers in the other fields. The aim of this book is to provide background materials such as string theory, general relativity, nuclear physics, nonequilibrium physics, and condensed-matter physics as well as some key applications of the AdS/CFT duality in a single textbook. Contents: (1) Introduction, (2) General relativity and black holes, (3) Black holes and thermodynamics, (4) . . . .
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