Mathematics for Physics: A Guided Tour for Graduate Students
by Michael Stone, Paul Goldbart
Publisher: Cambridge University Press 2009
Number of pages: 919
An engagingly-written account of mathematical tools and ideas, this book provides a graduate-level introduction to the mathematics used in research in physics. The first half of the book focuses on the traditional mathematical methods of physics - differential and integral equations, Fourier series and the calculus of variations. The second half contains an introduction to more advanced subjects, including differential geometry, topology and complex variables.
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by Ernesto Estrada - arXiv
Text consisting of some of the main areas of research in graph theory applied to physics. It includes graphs in condensed matter theory, such as the tight-binding and the Hubbard model. It follows the study of graph theory and statistical physics...
by A. Doikou, S. Evangelisti, G. Feverati, N. Karaiskos - arXiv
The authors review the basic concepts regarding quantum integrability. Special emphasis is given on the algebraic content of integrable models. A short review on quantum groups as well as the quantum inverse scattering method is also presented.
by William W. Symes - Rice University
This course aims to make students aware of the physical origins of the main partial differential equations of classical mathematical physics, including the equations of fluid and solid mechanics, thermodynamics, and classical electrodynamics.
by William Elwood Byerly - Ginn and company
From the table of contents: Development in Trigonometric Series; Convergence of Fourier's Series; Solution of Problems in Physics by the Aid of Fourier's Integrals and Fourier's Series; Zonal Harmonics; Spherical Harmonics; Cylindrical Harmonics; ...