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1. Introduction to quantum mechanics [2018]
 Griffiths, David J. (David Jeffery), 1942 author.
 Third edition.  Cambridge, United Kingdom : Cambridge University Press, 2018.
 Description
 Book — xiii, 495 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
 Summary

 Part I. Theory:
 1. The wave function
 2. Timeindependent Schrodinger equation
 3. Formalism
 4. Quantum mechanics in three dimensions
 5. Identical particles
 6. Symmetry Part II. Application:
 7. Timeindependent perturbation theory
 8. The variational principle
 9. The WKB approximation
 10. Scattering
 11. Quantum dynamics
 12. Afterword Appendix A. Linear algebra Index.
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PHYSICS13401, PHYSICS23401
 Course
 PHYSICS13401  Advanced Topics in Quantum Mechanics
 Instructor(s)
 Stanford, Douglas
 Course
 PHYSICS23401  Advanced Topics in Quantum Mechanics
 Instructor(s)
 Stanford, Douglas
2. Modern quantum mechanics [2011]
 Sakurai, J. J. (Jun John), 19331982.
 2nd ed.  Boston : AddisonWesley, c2011.
 Description
 Book — xviii, 550 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 1. Fundamental Concepts 1.1. The SternGerlach Experiment 1.2. Kets, Bras, and Operators 1.3. Base Kets and Matrix Representations 1.4. Measurements, Observaables, and the Uncertainty Relations 1.5. Change of Basis 1.6. Position, Momentum, and Translation 1.7. Wave Functions in Position and Momentum Space
 2. Quantum Dynamics 2.1. Time Evolution and the Schrï¿½Dinger Equation 2.2. The Schrï¿½Dinger Versus the Heisenberg Picture 2.3. Simple Harmonic Oscillator 2.4.
 Schrï¿½Dinger's Wave Equation 2.5. Elementary Solutions to Schrï¿½Dinger's Wave Equation 2.6. Propogators and Feynman Path Integrals 2.7. Potentials and Gauge Transformations
 3. Theory of Angular Momentum 3.1. Rotations and Angular Momentum Commutation Relations 3.2. Spin 1 3.3. SO(e), SU(2), and Euler Rotations 3.4. Density Operators and Pure Versus Mixed Ensembles 3.5 Eigenvalues and Eigenstates of Angular Momentum 3.6. Orbital Angular Momentum 3.7. Schrï¿½Dinger's Equation for Central Potentials 3.8 Addition of Angular Momenta 3.9. Schwingerâ s Oscillator Model of Angular Momentum 3.10. Spin Correlation Measurements and Bellâ s Inequality 3.11. Tensor Operators
 4. Symmetry in Quantum Mechanics 4.1. Symmetries, Conservation Laws, and Degeneracies 4.2. Discrete Symmetries, Parity, or Space Inversion 4.3. Lattice Translation as a Discrete Symmetry 4.4. The TimeReversal Discrete Symmetry
 5. Approximation Methods 5.1. TimeIndependent Perturbation Theory: Nondegenerate Case 5.2. TimeIndependent Perturbation Theory: The Degenerate Case 5.3. Hydrogenlike Atoms: Fine Structure and the Zeeman Effect 5.4. Variational Methods 5.5. TimeDepedent Potentials: The Interaction Picture 5.6. Hamiltonians with Extreme Time Dependence 5.7. TimeDependent Perturbation Theory 5.8. Applications to Interactions with the Classical Radiation Field 5.9 Energy Shift and Decay Width
 6. Scattering Theory 6.1. Scattering as a TimeDependent Perturbation 6.2 The Scattering Amplitude 6.3. The Born Approximation 6.4. Phase Shifts and Partial Waves 6.5. Eikonal Approximation 6.6. LowEnergy Scattering and Bound States 6.7. Resonance Scattering 6.8. Symmetry Considerations in Scattering 6.9 Inelastic ElectronAtom Scattering
 7. Identical Particles 7.1. Permutation Symmetry 7.2. Symmetrization Postulate 7.3. TwoElectron System 7.4. The Helium Atom 7.5. MultiParticle States 7.6. Quantization of the Electromagnetic Field
 8. Relativistic Quantum Mechanics 331 8.1. Paths to Relativisitic Quantum Mechanics 8.2. The Dirac Equation 8.3. Symmetries of the Dirac Equation 8.4. Solving with a Central Potential 8.5. Relativistic Quantum Field Theory
 Appendices A. Electromagnetic Units A.1. Coulombâ s Law, Charge, and Current A.2. Converting Between Systems B. Brief Summary of Elementary Solutions to Shrï¿½Dinger's Wave Eqation B.1. Free Particles (V=0) B.2. Piecewise Constatn Potentials in One Dimension B.3. Transmissionâ Reflection Problems B.4. Simple Harmonic Oscillator B.5. The Central Force Problem (Spherically Symmetrical Potential V=V(r)] B.6. Hydrogen Atom .
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PHYSICS13401, PHYSICS23401
 Course
 PHYSICS13401  Advanced Topics in Quantum Mechanics
 Instructor(s)
 Stanford, Douglas
 Course
 PHYSICS23401  Advanced Topics in Quantum Mechanics
 Instructor(s)
 Stanford, Douglas
Online 3. Quantum computation and quantum information [2010]
 Nielsen, Michael A., 1974
 10th anniversary ed.  Cambridge, U.K. ; [New York] : Cambridge University Press, 2010.
 Description
 Book — xxxi, 676 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 Summary

 Part I. Fundamental Concepts:
 1. Introduction and overview
 2. Introduction to quantum mechanics
 3. Introduction to computer science Part II. Quantum Computation:
 4. Quantum circuits
 5. The quantum Fourier transform and its application
 6. Quantum search algorithms
 7. Quantum computers: physical realization Part III. Quantum Information:
 8. Quantum noise and quantum operations
 9. Distance measures for quantum information
 10. Quantum errorcorrection
 11. Entropy and information
 12. Quantum information theory Appendices References Index.
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Science Library (Li and Ma)
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Stacks  
QA76.889 .N54 2010  Unknown On reserve at Li and Ma Science Library 2hour loan 
QA76.889 .N54 2010  Unknown On reserve at Li and Ma Science Library 2hour loan 
PHYSICS13401, PHYSICS23401
 Course
 PHYSICS13401  Advanced Topics in Quantum Mechanics
 Instructor(s)
 Stanford, Douglas
 Course
 PHYSICS23401  Advanced Topics in Quantum Mechanics
 Instructor(s)
 Stanford, Douglas
4. Principles of quantum mechanics [1994]
 Shankar, Ramamurti.
 2nd ed., corr. 3rd printing.  New York : Springer, [2008], c1994.
 Description
 Book — xviii, 676 p. : ill. ; 27 cm.
 Summary

Reviews from the First Edition: 'An excellent text? The postulates of quantum mechanics and the mathematical underpinnings are discussed in a clear, succinct manner'  ("American Scientist"). 'No matter how gently one introduces students to the concept of Dirac's bras and kets, many are turned off. Shankar attacks the problem headon in the first chapter, and in a very informal style suggests that there is nothing to be frightened of'  ("Physics Bulletin").Reviews of the Second Edition: 'This massive text of 700 and odd pages has indeed an excellent getup, is very verbal and expressive, and has extensively worked out calculational details  all just right for a first course. The style is conversational, more like a corridor talk or lecture notes, though arranged as a text. It would be particularly useful to beginning students and those in allied areas like quantum chemistry'  ("Mathematical Reviews").R. Shankar has introduced major additions and updated key presentations in this second edition of "Principles of Quantum Mechanics". New features of this innovative text include an entirely rewritten mathematical introduction, a discussion of Timereversal invariance, and extensive coverage of a variety of path integrals and their applications. Additional highlights include: clear, accessible treatment of underlying mathematics; a review of Newtonian, Lagrangian, and Hamiltonian mechanics; student understanding of quantum theory is enhanced by separate treatment of mathematical theorems and physical postulates; and, unsurpassed coverage of path integrals and their relevance in contemporary physics.The requisite text for advanced undergraduate and graduatelevel students, "Principles of Quantum Mechanics, Second Edition" is fully referenced and is supported by many exercises and solutions. The book's selfcontained chapters also make it suitable for independent study as well as for courses in applied disciplines.
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Science Library (Li and Ma)
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Ask at circulation desk  
QC174.12 .S52 2008  Unknown On reserve at Li and Ma Science Library 2hour loan 
QC174.12 .S52 2008  Unknown On reserve at Li and Ma Science Library 2hour loan 
PHYSICS13401, PHYSICS23401
 Course
 PHYSICS13401  Advanced Topics in Quantum Mechanics
 Instructor(s)
 Stanford, Douglas
 Course
 PHYSICS23401  Advanced Topics in Quantum Mechanics
 Instructor(s)
 Stanford, Douglas
 Nielsen, Michael A., 1974
 Cambridge, U.K. ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2000.
 Description
 Book — xxv, 676 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 Preface Acknowledgement Nomenclature and notation Part I. Fundamental Concepts:
 1. Introduction and overview
 2. Introduction to quantum mechanics
 3. Introduction to computer science Part II. Quantum Computation:
 4. Quantum circuits
 5. The quantum Fourier transform and its applications
 6. Quantum search algorithms
 7. Quantum computers: physical realisation Part III. Quantum Information:
 8. Quantum noise, open quantum systems, and quantum operations
 9. Distance measurement for quantum information
 10. Quantum errorcorrection
 11. Entropy and information
 12. Quantum information theory Appendix A. Notes on basic probability theory Appendix B. Group theory Appendix C. Approximating quantum gates: the SolvayKitaev theorem Appendix D. Number theory Appendix E. Publickey cryptography and the RSA cryptosystem Appendix F. Proof of Lieb's theorem References Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
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 Online
Science Library (Li and Ma)
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Stacks  
QA76.889 .N54 2000  Unknown On reserve at Li and Ma Science Library 2hour loan 
PHYSICS13401, PHYSICS23401
 Course
 PHYSICS13401  Advanced Topics in Quantum Mechanics
 Instructor(s)
 Stanford, Douglas
 Course
 PHYSICS23401  Advanced Topics in Quantum Mechanics
 Instructor(s)
 Stanford, Douglas