Lecture Notes in Quantum Mechanics
by Doron Cohen
Publisher: arXiv 2013
Number of pages: 285
These lecture notes cover undergraduate textbook topics and also additional advanced topics at the same level of presentation. In particular: EPR and Bell; Basic postulates; The probability matrix; Measurement theory; Entanglement; Quantum computation; Wigner-Weyl formalism; The adiabatic picture; Berry phase; Linear response theory; Kubo formula; Modern approach to scattering theory with mesoscopic orientation; Theory of the resolvent and the Green function; Gauge and Galilei Symmetries; Motion in magnetic field; Quantum Hall effect; Quantization of the electromagnetic field; Fock space formalism.
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by Robert B. Griffiths - Cambridge University Press
This volume elucidates the consistent quantum theory approach to quantum mechanics at a level accessible to university students in physics, chemistry, mathematics, and computer science, making this an ideal supplement to standard textbooks.
by Oleg Kupervasser - arXiv
Statistical classical mechanics and quantum mechanics are two developed theories that contain a number of paradoxes. However the given paradoxes can be resolved within the framework of the existing physics, without introduction of new laws.
by Freeman Dyson - arXiv
Lecture notes by Professor F. J. Dyson for a course in Relativistic Quantum Mechanics given at Cornell University in the Fall of 1951 for the students who had courses in classical mechanics, electrodynamics and non-relativistic quantum theory.
by Roy McWeeny - Learning Development Institute
Quantum mechanics of many-particle systems. Contents: The problem - and how to deal with it; Some two-electron systems; Electronic structure - the independent particle model; The Hartree-Fock method; Atoms - the building blocks of matter.