Graph and Network Theory in Physics: A Short Introduction

Small book cover: Graph and Network Theory in Physics: A Short Introduction

Graph and Network Theory in Physics: A Short Introduction

Publisher: arXiv
Number of pages: 53

A book Chapter 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 means of the analysis of the Potts model...

Home page url

Download or read it online for free here:
Download link
(1.9MB, PDF)

Similar books

Book cover: Quantum Spin Systems on Infinite LatticesQuantum Spin Systems on Infinite Lattices
by - arXiv
These are the lecture notes for a one semester course at Leibniz University Hannover. The main aim of the course is to give an introduction to the mathematical methods used in describing discrete quantum systems consisting of infinitely many sites.
Book cover: Step-by-Step BS to PhD Math/PhysicsStep-by-Step BS to PhD Math/Physics
by - UC Riverside
These are step-by-verifiable-step notes which are designed to help students with a year of calculus based physics who are about to enroll in ordinary differential equations go all the way to doctoral foundations in either mathematics or physics.
Book cover: Introduction to Physics for MathematiciansIntroduction to Physics for Mathematicians
A set of class notes taken by math graduate students, the goal of the course was to introduce some basic concepts from theoretical physics which play so fundamental role in a recent intermarriage between physics and pure mathematics.
Book cover: The Propagation Of Disturbances In Dispersive MediaThe Propagation Of Disturbances In Dispersive Media
by - Cambridge University Press
Table of contents: Simple groups and group velocity; The velocity of light; The Kelvin method for wave groups; Illustrations of group analysis; Action of a prism upon white light; The flow of energy; Propagation of wavefronts with discontinuities.