 Book
 xviii, 850 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
 Part I. Field Theory: 1. Microscopic theory of radiation 2. Lorentz invariance and second quantization 3. Classical Field Theory 4. Oldfashioned perturbation theory 5. Cross sections and decay rates 6. The Smatrix and timeordered products 7. Feynman rules Part II. Quantum Electrodynamics: 8. Spin 1 and gauge invariance 9. Scalar QED 10. Spinors 11. Spinor solutions and CPT 12. Spin and statistics 13. Quantum electrodynamics 14. Path integrals Part III. Renormalization: 15. The Casimir effect 16. Vacuum polarization 17. The anomalous magnetic moment 18. Mass renormalization 19. Renormalized perturbation theory 20. Infrared divergences 21. Renormalizability 22. Nonrenormalizable theories 23. The renormalization group 24. Implications of Unitarity Part IV. The Standard Model: 25. YangMills theory 26. Quantum YangMills theory 27. Gluon scattering and the spinorhelicity formalism 28. Spontaneous symmetry breaking 29. Weak interactions 30. Anomalies 31. Precision tests of the standard model 32. QCD and the parton model Part V. Advanced Topics: 33. Effective actions and Schwinger proper time 34. Background fields 35. Heavyquark physics 36. Jets and effective field theory Appendices References Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107034730 20160612
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107034730 20160612
 Part I. Field Theory: 1. Microscopic theory of radiation 2. Lorentz invariance and second quantization 3. Classical Field Theory 4. Oldfashioned perturbation theory 5. Cross sections and decay rates 6. The Smatrix and timeordered products 7. Feynman rules Part II. Quantum Electrodynamics: 8. Spin 1 and gauge invariance 9. Scalar QED 10. Spinors 11. Spinor solutions and CPT 12. Spin and statistics 13. Quantum electrodynamics 14. Path integrals Part III. Renormalization: 15. The Casimir effect 16. Vacuum polarization 17. The anomalous magnetic moment 18. Mass renormalization 19. Renormalized perturbation theory 20. Infrared divergences 21. Renormalizability 22. Nonrenormalizable theories 23. The renormalization group 24. Implications of Unitarity Part IV. The Standard Model: 25. YangMills theory 26. Quantum YangMills theory 27. Gluon scattering and the spinorhelicity formalism 28. Spontaneous symmetry breaking 29. Weak interactions 30. Anomalies 31. Precision tests of the standard model 32. QCD and the parton model Part V. Advanced Topics: 33. Effective actions and Schwinger proper time 34. Background fields 35. Heavyquark physics 36. Jets and effective field theory Appendices References Index.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107034730 20160612
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781107034730 20160612
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

On reserve: Ask at circulation desk  
QC174.45 .S329 2014  Unknown 2hour loan 
Stacks  
QC174.45 .S329 2014  Unknown 
PHYSICS33001
 Course
 PHYSICS33001  Quantum Field Theory I
 Instructor(s)
 Senatore, Leonardo
2. Quantum field theory [2010]
 Book
 xii, 478 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 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)9780471496847 20160605
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471496847 20160605
 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)9780471496847 20160605
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471496847 20160605
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman)  Status 

On reserve: Ask at circulation desk  
QC174.45 .M32 2010  Unknown 3day loan 
QC174.45 .M32 2010  Unknown 3day loan 
PHYSICS33001
 Course
 PHYSICS33001  Quantum Field Theory I
 Instructor(s)
 Senatore, Leonardo
3. Quantum field theory in a nutshell [2010]
 Book
 xxvi, 576 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 Preface xi Convention, Notation, and Units xv PART I: MOTIVATION AND FOUNDATION I.1 Who Needs It? 3 I.2 Path Integral Formulation of Quantum Physics 7 I.3 From Mattress to Field 16 I.4 From Field to Particle to Force 24 I.5 Coulomb and Newton: Repulsion and Attraction 30 I.6 Inverse Square Law and the Floating 3Brane 38 I.7 Feynman Diagrams 41 I.8 Quantizing Canonically and Disturbing the Vacuum.61 I.9 Symmetry 70 I.10 Field Theory in Curved Spacetime 76 I.11 Field Theory Redux 84 PART II: DIRAC AND THE SPINOR II.1 The Dirac Equation 89 II.2 Quantizing the Dirac Field 103 II.3 Lorentz Group and Weyl Spinors 111 II.4 SpinStatistics Connection 117 II.5 Vacuum Energy, Grassmann Integrals, and Feynman Diagrams for Fermions 121 II.6 Electron Scattering and Gauge Invariance130 II.7 Diagrammatic Proof of Gauge Invariance135 PART III: RENORMALIZATION AND GAUGE INVARIANCE III.1 Cutting Off Our Ignorance 145 III.2 Renormalizable versus Nonrenormalizable154 III.3 Counterterms and Physical Perturbation Theory 158 III.4 Gauge Invariance: A Photon Can Find No Rest 167 III.5 Field Theory without Relativity 172 III.6 The Magnetic Moment of the Electron 177 III.7 Polarizing the Vacuum and Renormalizing the Charge.183 PART IV: SYMMETRY AND SYMMETRY BREAKING IV.1 Symmetry Breaking 193 IV.2 The Pion as a NambuGoldstone Boson 202 IV.3 Effective Potential 208 IV.4 Magnetic Monopole 217 IV.5 Nonabelian Gauge Theory 226 IV.6 The AndersonHiggs Mechanism 236 IV.7 Chiral Anomaly 243 PART V: FIELD THEORY AND COLLECTIVE PHENOMENA V.1 Superfluids 257 V.2 Euclid, Boltzmann, Hawking, and Field Theory at Finite Temperature 261 V.3 LandauGinzburg Theory of Critical Phenomena 267 V.4 Superconductivity 270 V.5 Peierls Instability 273 V.6 Solitons 277 V.7 Vortices, Monopoles, and Instantons 282 PART VI: FIELD THEORY AND CONDENSED MATTER VI.1 Fractional Statistics, ChernSimons Term, and Topological Field Theory 293 VI.2 Quantum Hall Fluids 300 VI.3 Duality 309 VI.4 The ? Models as Effective Field Theories 318 VI.5 Ferromagnets and Antiferromagnets 322 VI.6 Surface Growth and Field Theory 326 VI.7 Disorder: Replicas and Grassmannian Symmetry 330 VI.8 Renormalization Group Flow as a Natural Concept in High Energy and Condensed Matter Physics 337 PART VII: GRAND UNIFICATION VII.1 Quantizing YangMills Theory and Lattice Gauge Theory. 353 VII.2 Electroweak Unification 361 VII.3 Quantum Chromodynamics 368 VII.4 Large N Expansion 377 VII.5 Grand Unification 391 VII.6 Protons Are Not Forever 397 VII.7 SO(10) Unification 405 PART VIII: GRAVITY AND BEYOND VIII.1 Gravity as a Field Theory and the KaluzaKlein Picture.419 VIII.2 The Cosmological Constant Problem and the Cosmic Coincidence Problem 434 VIII.3 Effective Field Theory Approach to Understanding Nature 437 VIII.4 Supersymmetry: A Very Brief Introduction443 VIII.5 A Glimpse of String Theory as a 2Dimensional Field Theory 452 Closing Words 455 APPENDIXES: A: Gaussian Integration and the Central Identity of Quantum Field Theory 459 B: A Brief Review of Group Theory 461 C: Feynman Rules 471 D: Various Identities and Feynman Integrals475 E Dotted and Undotted Indices and the Majorana Spinor.479 Solutions to Selected Exercises 483 Further Reading 501 Index 505.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691140346 20160603
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691140346 20160603
 Preface xi Convention, Notation, and Units xv PART I: MOTIVATION AND FOUNDATION I.1 Who Needs It? 3 I.2 Path Integral Formulation of Quantum Physics 7 I.3 From Mattress to Field 16 I.4 From Field to Particle to Force 24 I.5 Coulomb and Newton: Repulsion and Attraction 30 I.6 Inverse Square Law and the Floating 3Brane 38 I.7 Feynman Diagrams 41 I.8 Quantizing Canonically and Disturbing the Vacuum.61 I.9 Symmetry 70 I.10 Field Theory in Curved Spacetime 76 I.11 Field Theory Redux 84 PART II: DIRAC AND THE SPINOR II.1 The Dirac Equation 89 II.2 Quantizing the Dirac Field 103 II.3 Lorentz Group and Weyl Spinors 111 II.4 SpinStatistics Connection 117 II.5 Vacuum Energy, Grassmann Integrals, and Feynman Diagrams for Fermions 121 II.6 Electron Scattering and Gauge Invariance130 II.7 Diagrammatic Proof of Gauge Invariance135 PART III: RENORMALIZATION AND GAUGE INVARIANCE III.1 Cutting Off Our Ignorance 145 III.2 Renormalizable versus Nonrenormalizable154 III.3 Counterterms and Physical Perturbation Theory 158 III.4 Gauge Invariance: A Photon Can Find No Rest 167 III.5 Field Theory without Relativity 172 III.6 The Magnetic Moment of the Electron 177 III.7 Polarizing the Vacuum and Renormalizing the Charge.183 PART IV: SYMMETRY AND SYMMETRY BREAKING IV.1 Symmetry Breaking 193 IV.2 The Pion as a NambuGoldstone Boson 202 IV.3 Effective Potential 208 IV.4 Magnetic Monopole 217 IV.5 Nonabelian Gauge Theory 226 IV.6 The AndersonHiggs Mechanism 236 IV.7 Chiral Anomaly 243 PART V: FIELD THEORY AND COLLECTIVE PHENOMENA V.1 Superfluids 257 V.2 Euclid, Boltzmann, Hawking, and Field Theory at Finite Temperature 261 V.3 LandauGinzburg Theory of Critical Phenomena 267 V.4 Superconductivity 270 V.5 Peierls Instability 273 V.6 Solitons 277 V.7 Vortices, Monopoles, and Instantons 282 PART VI: FIELD THEORY AND CONDENSED MATTER VI.1 Fractional Statistics, ChernSimons Term, and Topological Field Theory 293 VI.2 Quantum Hall Fluids 300 VI.3 Duality 309 VI.4 The ? Models as Effective Field Theories 318 VI.5 Ferromagnets and Antiferromagnets 322 VI.6 Surface Growth and Field Theory 326 VI.7 Disorder: Replicas and Grassmannian Symmetry 330 VI.8 Renormalization Group Flow as a Natural Concept in High Energy and Condensed Matter Physics 337 PART VII: GRAND UNIFICATION VII.1 Quantizing YangMills Theory and Lattice Gauge Theory. 353 VII.2 Electroweak Unification 361 VII.3 Quantum Chromodynamics 368 VII.4 Large N Expansion 377 VII.5 Grand Unification 391 VII.6 Protons Are Not Forever 397 VII.7 SO(10) Unification 405 PART VIII: GRAVITY AND BEYOND VIII.1 Gravity as a Field Theory and the KaluzaKlein Picture.419 VIII.2 The Cosmological Constant Problem and the Cosmic Coincidence Problem 434 VIII.3 Effective Field Theory Approach to Understanding Nature 437 VIII.4 Supersymmetry: A Very Brief Introduction443 VIII.5 A Glimpse of String Theory as a 2Dimensional Field Theory 452 Closing Words 455 APPENDIXES: A: Gaussian Integration and the Central Identity of Quantum Field Theory 459 B: A Brief Review of Group Theory 461 C: Feynman Rules 471 D: Various Identities and Feynman Integrals475 E Dotted and Undotted Indices and the Majorana Spinor.479 Solutions to Selected Exercises 483 Further Reading 501 Index 505.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691140346 20160603
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691140346 20160603
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On reserve: Ask at circulation desk  
QC174.45 .Z44 2010  Unknown 3day loan 
PHYSICS33001
 Course
 PHYSICS33001  Quantum Field Theory I
 Instructor(s)
 Senatore, Leonardo
4. Introduction to quantum field theory [1995]
 Book
 xxii, 842 p.
 Feynman Diagrams and Quantum Electrodynamics * Invitation: Pair Production in e+e Annihilation * The KleinGordon Field * The Dirac Field * Interacting Fields and Feynman Diagrams * Elementary Processes of Quantum Electrodynamics * Radiative Corrections: Introduction * Radiative Corrections: Some Formal Developments * Final Project: Radiation of Gluon Jets Renormalization * Invitation: Ultraviolet Cutoffs and Critical Fluctuations * Functional Methods * Systematics of Renormalization * Renormalization and Symmetry * The Renormalization Group * Critical Exponents and Scalar Field Theory * Final Project: The ColemanWeinberg Potential NonAlbelian Gauge Theory * Invitation: The Parton Model of Hadron Structure * NonAlbein Gauge Invariance * Quantization of NonAbelian Gauge Theories * Quantum Chromodynamics * Operator Products and Effective Vertices * Perturbation Theory Anomalies * Gauge Theories with Spontaneous Symmetry Breaking * Quantization of Spontaneously Broken Gauge Theories * Final Project: Decays of the Higgs Boson * Epilogue: Field Theory at the Frontier.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Feynman Diagrams and Quantum Electrodynamics * Invitation: Pair Production in e+e Annihilation * The KleinGordon Field * The Dirac Field * Interacting Fields and Feynman Diagrams * Elementary Processes of Quantum Electrodynamics * Radiative Corrections: Introduction * Radiative Corrections: Some Formal Developments * Final Project: Radiation of Gluon Jets Renormalization * Invitation: Ultraviolet Cutoffs and Critical Fluctuations * Functional Methods * Systematics of Renormalization * Renormalization and Symmetry * The Renormalization Group * Critical Exponents and Scalar Field Theory * Final Project: The ColemanWeinberg Potential NonAlbelian Gauge Theory * Invitation: The Parton Model of Hadron Structure * NonAlbein Gauge Invariance * Quantization of NonAbelian Gauge Theories * Quantum Chromodynamics * Operator Products and Effective Vertices * Perturbation Theory Anomalies * Gauge Theories with Spontaneous Symmetry Breaking * Quantization of Spontaneously Broken Gauge Theories * Final Project: Decays of the Higgs Boson * Epilogue: Field Theory at the Frontier.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
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QC174.45 .P465 1995  Unknown 3day loan 
QC174.45 .P465 1995  Unknown 3day loan 
QC174.45 .P465 1995  Unknown 3day loan 
QC174.45 .P465 1995  Unknown 3day loan 
QC174.45 .P465 1995  Unknown 3day loan 
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QC174.45 .P465 1995  Available 
PHYSICS33001
 Course
 PHYSICS33001  Quantum Field Theory I
 Instructor(s)
 Senatore, Leonardo
5. The quantum theory of fields [1995  2000]
 Book
 3 v. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 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)9780521550024 20160612
 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)9780521660006 20160612
 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)9780521550017 20160612
(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
 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)9780521550024 20160612
 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)9780521660006 20160612
 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)9780521550017 20160612
(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
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PHYSICS33001
 Course
 PHYSICS33001  Quantum Field Theory I
 Instructor(s)
 Senatore, Leonardo
6. Field theory : a modern primer [1990]
 Book
 329 p.
Engineering Library (Terman), SAL3 (offcampus storage)
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QC174.45 .R35 1990  Unknown 3day loan 
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PHYSICS33001
 Course
 PHYSICS33001  Quantum Field Theory I
 Instructor(s)
 Senatore, Leonardo