The Physics of Quantum Mechanics
by James Binney, David Skinner
Publisher: Capella Archive 2008
Number of pages: 278
This book aims to give students the best possible understanding of the physical implications of quantum mechanics by explaining how quantum systems evolve in time, and showing the close parallels between quantum and classical dynamics. The mathematical development of the subject is more self-contained and rigorous than in traditional texts because most eigenvalue problems are solved by operator methods.
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by H. D. Zeh - arXiv
Introduction to the theory of decoherence. Contents: Phenomenon of decoherence: superpositions, superselection rules, decoherence by measurements; Observables as a derivable concept; Measurement problem; Density matrix, coarse graining, and events.
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 Jean Claude Dutailly - arXiv
From a general study of the relations between models, meaning the set of variables with their mathematical properties, and the measures they represent, a new formalism is developed, which covers the scope of Quantum Mechanics.
by Jed Rembold - New Mexico Tech
The complete set of graduate Quantum Mechanics notes: Postulates of QM; Simple Problems in 1 Dimension; Wave Packets; Harmonic Oscillator and Second Quantization; Systems with N Degrees of Freedom; Classical Limit and WKB Approximation; Symmetries.