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1. Quantum field theory [2010]
 Mandl, F. (Franz), 1923
 2nd ed.  Hoboken, N.J. : Wiley, 2010.
 Description
 Book — xii, 478 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 Summary

 Preface. Notes.
 1 Photons and the Electromagnetic Field. 1.1 Particles and Fields. 1.2 The Electromagnetic Field in the Absence of Charges. 1.3 The Electric Dipole Interaction. 1.4 The Electromagnetic Field in the Presence of Charges. 1.5 Appendix: The Schrodinger, Heisenberg and Interaction Pictures. Problems.
 2 Lagrangian Field Theory. 2.1 Relativistic Notation. 2.2 Classical Lagrangian Field Theory. 2.3 Quantized Lagrangian Field Theory. 2.4 Symmetries and Conservation Laws. Problems.
 3 The KleinGordon field. 3.1 The Real KleinGordon Field. 3.2 The Complex KleinGordon Field. 3.3 Covariant Commutation Relations. 3.4 The Meson Propagator. Problems.
 4 The Dirac Field. 4.1 The Number Representation for Fermions. 4.2 The Dirac Equation. 4.3 Second Quantization. 4.4 The Fermion Propagator. 4.5 The Electromagnetic Interaction and Gauge Invariance. Problems.
 5 Photons: Covariant Theory. 5.1 The Classical Fields. 5.2 Covariant Quantization. 5.3 The Photon Propagator. Problems.
 6 The SMatrix Expansion. 6.1 Natural Dimensions and Units. 6.2 The SMatrix Expansion. 6.3 Wick's Theorem.
 7 Feynman Diagrams and Rules in QED. 7.1 Feynman Diagrams in Configuration Space. 7.2 Feynman Diagrams in Momentum Space. 7.3 Feynman Rules for QED. 7.4 Leptons. Problems.
 8 QED Processes in Lowest Order. 8.1 The CrossSection. 8.2 Spin Sums. 8.3 Photon Polarization Sums. 8.4 Lepton Pair Production in (e + e  ) Collisions. 8.5 Bhabha Scattering. 8.6 Compton Scattering. 8.7 Scattering by an External Field. 8.8 Bremsstrahlung. 8.9 The InfraRed Divergence. Problems.
 9 Radiative Corrections. 9.1 The SecondOrder Radiative Corrections of QED. 9.2 The Photon SelfEnergy. 9.3 The Electron SelfEnergy. 9.4 External Line Renormalization. 9.5 The Vertex Modification. 9.6 Applications. 9.7 The InfraRed Divergence. 9.8 HigherOrder Radiative Corrections. 9.9 Renomalizability. Problems.
 10 Regularization. 10.1 Mathematical Preliminaries. 10.2 CutOff Regularization: The Electron Mass Shift. 10.3 Dimensional Regularization. 10.4 Vacuum Polarization. 10.5 The Anomalous Magnetic Moment. Problems.
 11 Gauge Theories. 11.1 The Simplest Gauge Theory: QED. 11.2 Quantum Chromodynamics. 11.3 Alternative Interactions?. 11.4 Appendix: Two Gauge Transformation Results. Problems.
 12 Field Theory Methods. 12.1 Green Functions. 12.2 Feynman Diagrams and Feynman Rules. 12.3 Relation to SMatrix Elements. 12.4 Functionals and Grassmann Fields. 12.5 The Generating Functional. Problems.
 13 Path Integrals. 13.1 Functional Integration. 13.2 Path Integrals. 13.3 Perturbation Theory. 13.4 Gauge Independent Quantization?. Problems.
 14 Quantum Chromodynamics. 14.1 Gluon Fields. 14.2 Including Quarks. 14.3 Perturbation Theory. 14.4 Feynman Rules for QCD. 14.5 Renormalizability of QCD. Problems.
 15 Asymptotic Freedom. 15.1 ElectronPositron Annihilation. 15.2 The Renormalization Scheme. 15.3 The Renormalization Group. 15.4 The Strong Coupling Constant. 15.5 Applications. 15.6 Appendix: Some Loop Diagrams in QCD. Problems.
 16 Weak Interactions. 16.1 Introduction. 16.2 Leptonic Weak Interactions. 16.3 The Free Vector Boson Field. 16.4 The Feynman Rules for the IVB Theory. 16.5 Decay Rates. 16.6 Applications of the IVB Theory. 16.7 Neutrino Masses. 16.8 Difficulties with the IVB Theory. Problems.
 17 A Gauge Theory of Weak Interactions. 17.1 QED Revisited. 17.2 Global Phase Transformations and Conserved Weak Currents. 17.3 The GaugeInvariant ElectroWeak Interaction. 17.4 Properties of the Gauge Bosons. 17.5 Lepton and Gauge Boson Masses.
 18 Spontaneous Symmetry Breaking. 18.1 The Goldstone Model. 18.2 The Higgs Model. 18.3 The Standard ElectroWeak Theory.
 19 The Standard Electroweak Theory. 19.1 The Lagrangian Density in the Unitary Gauge. 19.2 Feynman Rules. 19.3 Elastic NeutrinoElectron Scattering. 19.4 ElectronPositron Annihilation. 19.5 The Higgs Boson. Problems. Appendix A The Dirac Equation. Appendix B Feynman Rules and Formulae for Pertubation Therory. Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780471496847 20160605
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QC174.45 .M32 2010  Unknown 
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PHYSICS33001
 Course
 PHYSICS33001  Quantum Field Theory I
 Instructor(s)
 Senatore, Leonardo
2. The quantum theory of fields [1995  2000]
 Weinberg, Steven, 1933
 Cambridge ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 19952000.
 Description
 Book — 3 v. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 Summary

 Preface to Volume II
 15. NonAbelian gauge theories
 16. External field methods
 17. Renormalization of gauge theories
 18. Renormalization group methods
 19. Spontaneously broken global symmetries
 20. Operator product expansions
 21. Spontaneous breaking of gauge symmetries
 22. Anomalies
 23. Topological complications Subject index Author index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Preface to Volume III Notation
 24. Historical introduction
 25. Supersymmetry algebras
 26. Supersymmetric field theories
 27. Supersymmetric gauge theories
 28. Supersymmetric versions of the standard model
 29. Beyond perturbation theory
 30. Supergraphs
 31. Supergravity
 32. Supersymmetry in higher dimensions Author index Subject index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Preface
 1. Historical introduction
 2. Relativistic quantum mechanics
 3. Scattering theory
 4. The cluster decomposition principle
 5. Quantum fields and antiparticles
 6. The Feynman rules
 7. The canonical formalism
 8. Massless particles: electrodynamics
 9. Path integral methods
 10. Nonperturbative methods
 11. Oneloop radiative corrections in quantum electrodynamics
 12. General renormalization theory
 13. Infrared effects
 14. Bound states in external fields Subject index Author index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780521550017 20160612
In this third volume of The Quantum Theory of Fields, available for the first time in paperback, Nobel Laureate Steven Weinberg continues his masterly exposition of quantum field theory. This volume presents a selfcontained, uptodate and comprehensive introduction to supersymmetry, a highly active area of theoretical physics. The text introduces and explains a broad range of topics, including supersymmetric algebras, supersymmetric field theories, extended supersymmetry, supergraphs, nonperturbative results, theories of supersymmetry in higher dimensions, and supergravity. A thorough review is given of the phenomenological implications of supersymmetry, including theories of both gauge and gravitationallymediated supersymmetry breaking. Also provided is an introduction to mathematical techniques, based on holomorphy and duality, that have proved so fruitful in recent developments. This book contains much material not found in other books on supersymmetry, including previously unpublished results. Exercises are included.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780521660006 20160612
The Quantum Theory of Fields, first published in 1996, is a selfcontained, comprehensive introduction to quantum field theory from Nobel Laureate Steven Weinberg. Volume II gives an account of the methods of quantum field theory, and how they have led to an understanding of the weak, strong, and electromagnetic interactions of the elementary particles. The presentation of modern mathematical methods is throughout interwoven with accounts of the problems of elementary particle physics and condensed matter physics to which they have been applied. Many topics are included that are not usually found in books on quantum field theory. The book is peppered with examples and insights from the author's experience as a leader of elementary particle physics. Exercises are included at the end of each chapter.
(source: Nielsen Book Data) 9780521550024 20160612
Engineering Library (Terman), SAL3 (offcampus storage), eReserve
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

On reserve: Ask at circulation desk  
QC174.45 .W45 1995 V.1  Unknown 
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QC174.45 .W45 1995 V.1  Unknown 
SAL3 (offcampus storage)  Status 

eReserve  Status 

Instructor's copy  
(no call number)  Unknown 
PHYSICS33001
 Course
 PHYSICS33001  Quantum Field Theory I
 Instructor(s)
 Senatore, Leonardo