by Charles G. Torre
Publisher: Utah State University 2007
This text will survey the foundations of quantum mechanics, basic techniques for its application to the real world, and a number of standard examples. The design of this course is based upon the assumption that you have already had a previous (undergraduate) course in quantum mechanics.
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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 Petr Hajicek - arXiv
The book gives a consequent and mathematical formulation to the interpretation of quantum mechanics that is often met among practical physicists. The book ought to be accessible to students that finished the standard course of quantum mechanics.
by Gregory Naber - gregnaber.com
The goal here is to provide an introduction to the physical and mathematical foundations of quantum mechanics. We will provide rigorous treatments of just a few of the simplest and most fundamental systems with which quantum mechanics deals.