1. Nuclear Quadrupole Resonance [1972]
 A. Weiss.
 [Place of publication not identified] : Springer Berlin / Heidelberg, 1972.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource
 Summary

 Crystal field effects in nuclear quadrupole resonance. Nitrogen quadrupole resonance spectroscopy. Bestimmung der Kernquadrupolkopplungskonstanten aus Mikrowellenspektren. Nuclear quadrupole resonance. Nuclear magnetic resonance.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Abou Sleiman, Rami.
 1st edition.  Beyrouth : Dar alKotob alIlmiyah, 2007..
 Description
 Book — 1000 p. ; 25 cm.
 Online
 Alavi, Saman.
 Weinheim : WileyVCH, 2020.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (345 pages)
 Summary

 Front Matter
 Introduction
 Studying Systems from Two Viewpoints
 Classical Mechanics and Numerical Methods
 Intra and Intermolecular Potentials in Simulations
 The Mechanics of Molecular Dynamics
 Probability Theory and Molecular Simulations
 Statistical Mechanics in Molecular Simulations
 Thermostats and Barostats
 Simulations of Structural and Thermodynamic Properties
 Simulations of Dynamic Properties
 Monte Carlo Simulations.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 On Aristotle's On comingtobe and perishing 2.25. English
 Alexander, of Aphrodisias.
 Ithaca, N.Y. : Cornell University Press, 2005.
 Description
 Book — x, 162 p. ; 25 cm.
 Online
 Almond, Peter R.
 New York, NY : Springer, ©2013.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 M.D. Anderson Cancer Center, 19411949
 The Journey, January 29 to February 7, 1949
 Early Life and Education, London, 19031929
 Medical Physicist Part I, London, 19291944
 The Unknown Years and UNESCO, Paris, 19441948
 Replacing Radium, 19371949
 The Arrival, Houston, February 1949
 The Cobalt Unit, 19491954
 Medical Physicist Part II, Houston, 19491951
 Cobalt60 and the Notebook
 Cobalt60 in Perspective.
6. The scientific papers of Thomas Andrews [1889]
 Andrews, Thomas, 18131885.
 London, 1889.
 Description
 Book — 62 + 514 p. front. (port.), plates, part. fold., diagrs.
 Online
SAL3 (offcampus storage)
SAL3 (offcampus storage)  Status 

Stacks  Request (opens in new tab) 
540.4 .A571  Available 
 Andrews, Thomas, 18131885.
 London, 1889.
 Description
 Book — 62 + 514 p. front. (port.), plates, part. fold., diagrs.
 Online
Media & Microtext Center
Media & Microtext Center  Status 

Find it Ask at Media Microtext desk  
MFILM N.S. 8240  Inlibrary use 
MFILM N.S. 8240  Inlibrary use 
8. Nucleon Correlations in Nuclei [1993]
 Antonov, Anton Nikolaev.
 Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 1993.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xi, 293 pages 96 illustrations) Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 1 Meanfield and Beyond Meanfield Nuclear Theoretical Methods. 1 Independentparticle Models. 1.1 The Fermigas Model. 1.2 The Shell Model. 1.3 The HartreeFock Approximation. 2 Complex Meanfield Analyses. 2.1 The Complex Potential. Formal Considerations. 2.2 The Complex Potential for Bound and Scattering States. 2.3 Dispersion Relations Methods. 3 Basic Correlation Methods. 3.1 An Analysis of Meanfield Theories. 3.2 Correlation Methods Related to Mass Operator Expansions. 3.3 Beyond Single Slater Determinant Methods. 4 Further Correlation Methods. 4.1 The Generator Coordinate Method. 4.2 The Coherent Density Fluctuation Model. 4.3 The Natural Orbital Method. 2 Nucleon Correlations and Nuclear Structure. 5 Spectral Functions. 5.1 Introduction. 5.2 Green Function Description of the Spectral Function. 5.3 Spectral Functions within the Coherent Density Fluctuation Model. 5.4 Sum Rules for the Spectral Function. 6 Natural Orbitals and Occupation Numbers in Nuclei. 6.1 Nucleon Correlations and Singleparticle Occupation Numbers. 6.2 Applications of the Natural Orbital Method. 6.3 The Natural Orbital Representation within the Coherent Density Fluctuation Model (CDFM). 6.4 The Natural Orbital Representation within the Generator Coordinate Method (GCM). 6.5 Comparison of CDFM and GCM Results with ExperimentaData for Occupation Numbers. 7 Momentum Distributions in Nuclei. 7.1 Nucleon Momentum and Density Distributions. 7.2 Cluster Momentum Distributions in Nuclei. 8 Ground and Excited Collective Nuclear States within the Coherent Density Fluctuation Model and the Generator Coordinate Method. 8.1 Energies and Density Distributions in Ground and Excited Monopole States within the Coherent Density Fluctuation Model. 8.2 Generator Coordinate Method Calculations of Energies and the Density Distributions of the Ground and Excited Monopole States. 3 Nucleon Correlations and Nuclear Reactions. 9 Electronnucleus Scattering. 9.1 Electron Elastic Scattering. 9.2 Quasielastic Electron Scattering. 9.3 Deepinelastic Leptonnucleus Scattering. 10 Photonuclear Reactions at Intermediate Energies. 11 Intermediate Energy Protonnucleus Scattering. 11.1 Protonnucleus Scattering and Nucleon Correlations. 11.2 Elastic Protonnucleus Scattering within the Coherent Density Fluctuation Model. 11.3 Deepinelastic Protonnucleus Scattering within the Coherent Density Fluctuation Model. 12 Elastic Scattering of Complex Nuclear Systems. 12.1 Intermediateenergy Alphaparticle Elastic Scattering on Nuclei. 12.2 Heavyion Elastic Scattering. References. Author Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Arden, James, approximately 17391817
 The second edition.  [London?], 1782.
 Description
 Book — 66p. ; 8⁰.
 Arny, Linda Ray, 1945
 New York : Special Libraries Association, 1984.
 Description
 Book — viii, 150 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
 Online
SAL3 (offcampus storage)
SAL3 (offcampus storage)  Status 

Stacks  Request (opens in new tab) 
QC5.3 .A76 1984  Available 
QC5.3 .A76 1984  Available 
 Awrejcewicz, J. (Jan)
 Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 1995.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xii, 272 pages 135 illustrations) Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 Quantum Chaos and Ergodic Theory.
 1. Introduction.
 2. Definition of Quantum Chaos.
 3. The Time Scales of Quantum Dynamics.
 4. The Quantum Steady State.
 5. Concluding Remarks. References. On the Complete Characterization of Chaotic Attractors.
 1. Introduction.
 2. Scaling Behavior. 2.1 Scale Invariance. 2.2 Nonunified Approach.
 3. Unified Approach. 3.1 The Generalized Entropy Function. 3.2 Hyperbolic Models with Complete Grammars.
 4. Extensions. 4.1 The Need for Extensions. 4.2 Convergence Properties. 4.3 Nonhyperbolicity and PhaseTransitions. 5 Conclusions. References. New Numerical Methods for High Dimensional Hopf Bifurcation Problems.
 1. Introduction.
 2. Static Bifurcation and PseudoArclength Method.
 3. The Numerical Methods for Hopf Bifurcation.
 4. Examples. References. Catastrophe Theory and the VibroImpact Dynamics of Autonomous Oscillators.
 1. Introduction.
 2. Generalities on VibroImpact Dynamics.
 3. The Geometry of Singularity Subspaces.
 4. Continuity of the Poincare Map of the S/U Oscillator. References. Codimension Two Bifurcation and Its Computational Algorithm.
 1. Introduction.
 2. Bifurcations of Fixed Point. 2.1 The Poincare Map and Property of Fixed Points. 2.2 Codimension One Bifurcations. 2.3 Codimension Two Bifurcations.
 3. Computational Algorithms. 3.1 Derivatives of the Poincare Map. 3.2 Numerical Method of Analysis.
 4. Numerical Examples. 4.1 Circuit Model for Chemical Oscillation at a WaterOil Interface. 4.2 Coupled Oscillator with a Sinusoidal Current Source.
 5. Concluding Remarks. References. Chaos and Its Associated Oscillations in Josephson Circuits.
 1. Introduction.
 2. Model of Josephson Junction.
 3. Chaos in a Forced Oscillation Circuit.
 4. Autonomous Josephson Circuit. 4.1 Introduction. 4.2 Results of Calculation.
 5. Distributed Parameter Circuit.
 6. Conclusion. References. Chaos in Systems with Magnetic Force.
 1. Introduction.
 2. System of Two Conducting Wires. 2.1 Formulation of Dynamical Equations. 2.2 Analytical Procedure. 2.3 Numerical Simulation of Chaos.
 3. MultiEquilibrium Magnetoelastic Systems. 3.1 Theoretical Models. 3.2 Numerical Simulation. 3.3 Experiment.
 4. Magnetic Levitation Systems. 4.1 Formulation of Dynamic Equations. 4.2 Linearization in Terms of Manifolds. 4.3 Numerical Simulation. 4.4 Conclusion. References. Bifurcation and Chaos in the HelmholtzDuffing Oscillator.
 1. Mechanical System and Mathematical Model.
 2. Behaviour Chart and Characterization of Chaotic Response.
 3. Prediction of Local Bifurcations of Regular Solutions.
 4. Geometrical Description of System Response Using AttractorBasin Portraits and Invariant Manifolds.
 5. Conclusions. References. Bifurcations and Chaotic Motions in Resonantly Excited Structures.
 1. Introduction.
 2. Nonlinear Structural Members. 2.1 Strings. 2.2 Beams. 2.3 Cylindrical Shells and Rings. 2.4 Plates.
 3. Resonant Motions of Rectangular Plates with Internal and External Resonances. 3.1 Equations of Motion. 3.2 Averaged Equations. 3.3 SteadyState Constant Solutions. 3.4 Stability Analysis of Constant Solutions. 3.5 Periodic and Chaotic Solutions of Averaged Equations.
 4. Summary and Conclusions. References. NonLinear Behavior of a Rectangular Plate Exposed to Airflow.
 1. Introduction.
 2. Mathematical Model.
 3. Threshold Determination of Periodic Oscillations.
 4. Dynamics Past the Hopf Bifurcation Point.
 5. Summary and Concluding Remarks. References.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Ballentyne, D. W. G. (Denis William George)
 New York, Macmillan, 1959.
 Description
 Book — 205 p. diagrs. 23 cm.
 Online
SAL3 (offcampus storage)
SAL3 (offcampus storage)  Status 

Stacks  Request (opens in new tab) 
QD5 .B32 1959  Available 
 Ballentyne, D. W. G. (Denis William George)
 [3d ed.]  London, Chapman and Hall [distributed in the U.S.A. by Barnes and Noble, New York, 1970]
 Description
 Book — viii, 335 p. 23 cm.
 Online
SAL3 (offcampus storage)
SAL3 (offcampus storage)  Status 

Stacks  Request (opens in new tab) 
QD5 .B32 1970  Available 
QD5 .B32 1970  Available 
QD5 .B32 1970  Available 
 Ballentyne, D. W. G. (Denis William George)
 London, Chapman & Hall, 1958.
 Description
 Book — 205 p. diagrs. 22 cm.
 Online
SAL3 (offcampus storage)
SAL3 (offcampus storage)  Status 

Stacks  Request (opens in new tab) 
Q123 .B3 1958  Available 
 Ballentyne, D. W. G. (Denis William George)
 4th ed.  London ; New York : Chapman and Hall, 1980.
 Description
 Book — viii, 346 p. : ill. ; 22 cm.
 Online
SAL1&2 (oncampus shelving), SAL3 (offcampus storage), Science Library (Li and Ma)
SAL1&2 (oncampus shelving)  Status 

Stacks  Request (opens in new tab) 
QD5 .B32 1980  Unknown 
SAL3 (offcampus storage)  Status 

Stacks  Request (opens in new tab) 
QD5 .B32 1980  Available 
Science Library (Li and Ma)  Status 

Reference  
QD5 .B32 1980  Inlibrary use 
 Ballentyne, D. W. G. (Denis William George)
 3rd ed.  London, Chapman & Hall, 1970.
 Description
 Book — iiiviii, 355 p. illus. 23 cm.
 Online
SAL3 (offcampus storage)
SAL3 (offcampus storage)  Status 

Stacks  Request (opens in new tab) 
Q123 .B3 1970  Available 
17. Spectra of Atoms and Molecules [2005]
 Bernath, Peter F.
 2nd ed.  Oxford : Oxford University Press, USA, 2005.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (454 pages)
 Summary

 1. Introduction 1.1Waves, Particles, and Units 1.2The Electromagnetic Spectrum 1.3Interaction of Radiation with Matter
 2. Molecular Symmetry 2.1Symmetry Operations 2.2Groups 2.3Notation for Point Groups
 3. Matrix Representation of Groups 3.1Vectors and Matrices 3.2Symmetry Operations and Position Vectors 3.3Symmetry Operators and Basis Vectors 3.4Symmetry Operators and Basis Fuctions 3.5Equivalent, Reducible, and Irreducible Matrix Representations 3.6Great Orthogonality Theorem 3.7Character Tablesity Theorem
 4. Quantum Mechanics and Group Theory 4.1Matrix Representation of the Schroedinger Equation 4.2BornOppenheimer Approximationchroedinger Equation 4.3Symmetry of the Hamiltonianionchroedinger Equation 4.4Projection Operatorsltonianion 4.5Direct Product Representations 4.6Integrals and Selection Ruless
 5. Atomic Spectroscopyction Ruless 5.1Introductionoscopyction Rules 5.2Angular Momentumpy 5.3The Hydrogen Atom and OneElectron Spectra 5.4ManyElectron Atomsnd OneElectron Spectra 5.5Selection Rulestomsnd OneElectron Spectra 5.6Atomic Spectrastoms 5.7Intensity of Atomic Lines 5.8Zeeman EffectAtomic Lines 5.9Stark EffecttAtomic Lines
 6. Rotational Spectroscopy 6.1Rotation of Rigid Bodies 6.2Pure Rotational Spectroscopy of Diatomic and Linear Molecules 6.3Intensity of Pure Rotational Transitions of Diatomic and Linear Molecules 6.4Symmetric Tops 6.5Asymmetric Topsre Rotational Transitions of Diatomic and 6.6Structure Determination
 7. Vibrational Spectroscopy 7.1Diatomic MoleculesRotational Transitions of Diatomic and 7.2Vibrational Motion of Polyatomic Molecules 7.3Vibrational Spectra of Symmetric Tops 7.4Infrared Transitions of Spherical Tops 7.5Vibrational Spectra of Asymmetric Topsules 7.6VibrationRotation Line Intensitiesps 7.7Fermi and Coriolis Perturbationsl Tops 7.8Inversion Doubling and Fluxional Behaviors
 8. The Raman Effection Line Intensitiesps 8.1BackgroundCoriolis Perturbationsl Tops 8.2Rotational Raman EffectFluxional Behavior 8.3VibrationRotation Raman Spectroscopy 8.4Rayleigh and Raman Intensitiesns 8.5Conclusionsaman Effect
 9. Electronic Spectroscopy of Diatomic Molecules 9.1Orbitals and StatesIntensities 9.2Vibrational Structure 9.3Rotational Structure of Electronic Transitions of Diatomic Molecules 9.4The Symmetry of Diatomic Energy Levels: Parity 9.5Rotational Line Intensities 9.6Dissociation, Photodissociation, and Predissociation
 10. Electronic Spectroscopy of Polyatomic Molecules 10.1Orbitals and Statesomic Energy Levels: Parity 10.2Vibrational Structure of Electronic Transitions 10.3Vibronic Coupling: The HerzbergTeller Effect 10.4JahnTeller Effect 10.5RennerTeller Effect 10.6Nonradiative Transitions: Jablonski Diagram 10.7Photoelectron Spectroscopy 10.8Rotational Structure: H2CO and HCN 10.9Intensity of Transitions
 11. Appendix A: Units, Conversions, and Physical Constants
 12. Appendix B: Character Tables
 13. Appendix C: Direct Product Tables
 14. Appendix D: Introductory Textbooks Covering All of Spectroscopy 9.6Dissociation, Photodissociation, and Predissociation.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Bernstein, Jeremy, 1929
 Rutherford [N.J.] : Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, 1978.
 Description
 Book — 94 p. ; 22 cm.
 Online
SAL3 (offcampus storage)
SAL3 (offcampus storage)  Status 

Stacks  Request (opens in new tab) 
QC16 .E5 B46  Available 
 BIFI 2008 (3rd : 2008 : Zaragoza, Spain)
 Melville, N.Y. : American Institute of Physics, 2008.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (x, 127 p.) : ill. (1 col.)
 Summary

Computational simulations are an essential tool for the study of complex systems, ranging from biological relevant molecules, such as proteins or DNA, to spin glasses or the hot plasma inside nuclear fusion reactors. In the BIFI 2008 conference, leading scientists in these fields gathered to communicate and discuss the most recent findings with a wide audience of physicists, chemists and biologists.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Binder, Kurt.
 Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 1984.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (XIV, 311 pages)
 Summary

 1. A Simple Introduction to Monte Carlo Simulation and Some Specialized Topics
 1.1 A First Guide to Monte Carlo Sampling
 1.2 Special Topics
 1.3 Conclusion
 Appendix. 1.A. Multispin Coding
 References
 Notes Added in Proof
 2. Recent Developments in the Simulation of Classical Fluids
 2.1 Some Recent Methodological Developments
 2.2 Simple Monatomic Fluids
 2.3 Coulombic Systems
 2.4 Molecular Liquids
 2.5 Solutions
 2.6 Surfaces and Interfaces
 2.7 Conclusion
 References
 3. Monte Carlo Studies of Critical and Multicritical Phenomena
 3.1 TwoDimensional LatticeGas Ising Models
 3.2 Surfaces and Interfaces
 3.3 ThreeDimensional BinaryAlloy Ising Models
 3.4 Potts Models
 3.5 Continuous Spin Models
 3.6 Dynamic Critical Behavior
 3.7 Other Models
 3.8 Conclusion and Outlook
 References
 4. Few and ManyFermion Problems
 4.1 Review of the GFMC Method
 4.2 The Short Time Approximation
 4.3 The Fermion Problem and the Method of Transient Estimation
 4.4 The Fixed Node Approximation
 4.5 An Exact Solution for FewFermion Systems
 4.6 Speculations and Conclusions
 References
 5. Simulations of Polymer Models
 5.1 Background
 5.2 Variants of the Monte Carlo Sampling Techniques
 5.3 Equilibrium Configurations
 5.4 Polymer Dynamics
 5.5 Conclusions and Outlook
 References
 6. Simulation of Diffusion in Lattice Gases and Related Kinetic Phenomena
 6.1 General Aspects of Monte Carlo Approaches to Dynamic Phenomena
 6.2 Diffusion in LatticeGas Systems in Equilibrium
 6.3 Diffusion and Domain Growth in Systems far from Equilibrium
 6.4 Conclusion
 References
 7. Roughening and Melting in Two Dimensions
 7.1 Introductory Remarks
 7.2 Roughening Transition
 7.3 Melting Transition
 References
 8. Monte Carlo Studies of 'Random' Systems
 8.1 General Introduction
 8.2 Spin Glasses
 8.3 Other Systems with Random Interactions
 8.4 Percolation Theory
 8.5 Conclusion
 References
 Note Added in Proof
 9. Monte Carlo Calculations in Lattice Gauge Theories
 9.1 Lattice Gauge Theories: Fundamental Notions
 9.2 General Monte Carlo Results for Lattice Gauge Systems
 9.3 Monte Carlo Determination of Physical Observables
 References
 Additional References with Titles.