- Book
- 1 online resource.
- Part 1. The Basic Equations
- Coordinates, Mass Distribution, and Gravitational Field in Spherical Stars
- Conservation of Momentum
- The Virial Theorem
- Conservation of Energy
- Transport of Energy by Radiation and Conduction
- Stability Against Local, Non-spherical Perturbations
- Transport of Energy by Convection
- The Chemical Composition
- Mass Loss
- Part 2. The Overall Problem
- The Differential Equations of Stellar Evolution
- Boundary Conditions
- Numerical Procedure
- Part 3. Properties of Stellar Matter
- The Perfect Gas with Radiation
- Ionization
- The Degenerate Electron Gas
- The Equation of State of Stellar Matter
- Opacity
- Nuclear Energy Production
- Part 4. Simple Stellar Models
- Polytropic Gaseous Spheres
- Homology Relations
- Simple Models in the U-V Plane
- The Zero-Age Main Sequence
- Other Main Sequences
- The Hayashi Line
- Stability Considerations
- Part 5. Early Stellar Evolution
- The Onset of Star Formation
- The Formation of Protostars
- Pre-Main-Sequence Contraction
- From the Initial to the Present Sun
- Evolution on the Main Sequence
- Part 6. Post-Main-Sequence Evolution
- Evolution Through Helium Burning: Intermediate-Mass Stars
- Evolution Through Helium Burning: Massive Stars
- Evolution Through Helium Burning: Low-Mass Stars
- Part 7. Late Phases of Stellar Evolution
- Evolution on the Asymptotic Giant Branch
- Later Phases of Core Evolution
- Final Explosions and Collapse
- Part 8. Compact Objects
- White Dwarfs
- Neutron Stars
- Black Holes
- Part 9. Pulsating Stars
- Adiabatic Spherical Pulsations
- Non-adiabatic Spherical Pulsations
- Non-radial Stellar Oscillations
- Part 10. Stellar Rotation
- The Mechanics of Rotating Stellar Models
- The Thermodynamics of Rotating Stellar Models
- The Angular-Velocity Distribution in Stars.
- Part 1. The Basic Equations
- Coordinates, Mass Distribution, and Gravitational Field in Spherical Stars
- Conservation of Momentum
- The Virial Theorem
- Conservation of Energy
- Transport of Energy by Radiation and Conduction
- Stability Against Local, Non-spherical Perturbations
- Transport of Energy by Convection
- The Chemical Composition
- Mass Loss
- Part 2. The Overall Problem
- The Differential Equations of Stellar Evolution
- Boundary Conditions
- Numerical Procedure
- Part 3. Properties of Stellar Matter
- The Perfect Gas with Radiation
- Ionization
- The Degenerate Electron Gas
- The Equation of State of Stellar Matter
- Opacity
- Nuclear Energy Production
- Part 4. Simple Stellar Models
- Polytropic Gaseous Spheres
- Homology Relations
- Simple Models in the U-V Plane
- The Zero-Age Main Sequence
- Other Main Sequences
- The Hayashi Line
- Stability Considerations
- Part 5. Early Stellar Evolution
- The Onset of Star Formation
- The Formation of Protostars
- Pre-Main-Sequence Contraction
- From the Initial to the Present Sun
- Evolution on the Main Sequence
- Part 6. Post-Main-Sequence Evolution
- Evolution Through Helium Burning: Intermediate-Mass Stars
- Evolution Through Helium Burning: Massive Stars
- Evolution Through Helium Burning: Low-Mass Stars
- Part 7. Late Phases of Stellar Evolution
- Evolution on the Asymptotic Giant Branch
- Later Phases of Core Evolution
- Final Explosions and Collapse
- Part 8. Compact Objects
- White Dwarfs
- Neutron Stars
- Black Holes
- Part 9. Pulsating Stars
- Adiabatic Spherical Pulsations
- Non-adiabatic Spherical Pulsations
- Non-radial Stellar Oscillations
- Part 10. Stellar Rotation
- The Mechanics of Rotating Stellar Models
- The Thermodynamics of Rotating Stellar Models
- The Angular-Velocity Distribution in Stars.
dx.doi.org SpringerLink
- dx.doi.org SpringerLink
- Google Books (Full view)
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PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe
2. High energy astrophysics [2011]
- Book
- xxii, 861 p. : ill. (some col.), maps ; 26 cm.
- Part I. Astronomical Background: 1. High energy astrophysics - an introduction-- 2. The stars and stellar evolution-- 3. The galaxies-- 4. Clusters of galaxies-- Part II. Physical Processes: 5. Ionisation losses-- 6. Radiation of accelerated charged particles and bremsstrahlung of electrons-- 7. The dynamics of charged particles in magnetic fields-- 8. Synchrotron radiation-- 9. Interactions of high energy photons-- 10. Nuclear interactions-- 11. Aspects of plasma physics and magnetohydrodynamics-- Part III. High Energy Astrophysics in our Galaxy: 12. Interstellar gas and magnetic fields-- 13. Dead stars-- 14. Accretion power in astrophysics-- 15. Cosmic rays-- 16. The origin of cosmic rays in our galaxy-- 17. The acceleration of high energy particles-- Part IV. Extragalactic High Energy Astrophysics: 18. Active galaxies-- 19. Black holes in the nuclei of galaxies-- 20. The vicinity of the black hole-- 21. Extragalactic radio sources-- 22. Compact extragalactic sources and superluminal motions-- 23. Cosmological aspects of high energy astrophysics-- Appendix-- References-- Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521756181 20160606
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521756181 20160606
- Part I. Astronomical Background: 1. High energy astrophysics - an introduction-- 2. The stars and stellar evolution-- 3. The galaxies-- 4. Clusters of galaxies-- Part II. Physical Processes: 5. Ionisation losses-- 6. Radiation of accelerated charged particles and bremsstrahlung of electrons-- 7. The dynamics of charged particles in magnetic fields-- 8. Synchrotron radiation-- 9. Interactions of high energy photons-- 10. Nuclear interactions-- 11. Aspects of plasma physics and magnetohydrodynamics-- Part III. High Energy Astrophysics in our Galaxy: 12. Interstellar gas and magnetic fields-- 13. Dead stars-- 14. Accretion power in astrophysics-- 15. Cosmic rays-- 16. The origin of cosmic rays in our galaxy-- 17. The acceleration of high energy particles-- Part IV. Extragalactic High Energy Astrophysics: 18. Active galaxies-- 19. Black holes in the nuclei of galaxies-- 20. The vicinity of the black hole-- 21. Extragalactic radio sources-- 22. Compact extragalactic sources and superluminal motions-- 23. Cosmological aspects of high energy astrophysics-- Appendix-- References-- Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521756181 20160606
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521756181 20160606
Cambridge Core Access limited to one user.
- Cambridge Core Access limited to one user.
- Google Books (Full view)
Engineering Library (Terman), eReserve
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
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On reserve: Ask at circulation desk | |
QB464 .L66 2011 | Unknown 3-day loan |
eReserve | Status |
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Instructor's copy | |
(no call number) | Unknown 2-hour loan |
PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe
3. High-energy astrophysics [2009]
- Book
- x, 360 p., [16] p. of plates : ill. (some col.) ; 24 cm.
- Preface ix Chapter 1: Introduction and Motivation 1 1.1 The Field of High-Energy Astrophysics 1 1.2 Energies, Luminosities, and Timescales 3 1.3 Atmospheric Absorption 8 1.4 Experimental Tools of High-Energy Astrophysics 12 1.5 High-Energy Telescopes 23 Chapter 2: The High-Energy Sky 31 2.1 X-ray Maps Up to 10 keV 32 2.2 The Sky Between 10 keV and 1MeV 34 2.3 Surveys up to 30MeV 36 2.4 The Highest Energy Maps Produced in Earth Orbit 36 Chapter 3: Relativity 39 3.1 Special Relativity 39 3.2 Relativistic Transformation of Physical Laws 48 3.3 General Relativity 51 3.4 Static Spacetimes 56 Chapter 4: Particle Acceleration 67 4.1 Gravity 67 4.2 Electromagnetic Fields 70 4.3 Fermi Acceleration 76 Chapter 5: Radiative Processes 84 5.1 The Radiation Field 84 5.2 Intensity 89 5.3 Thermal Bremsstrahlung 91 5.4 Single-Particle Synchrotron Emissivity 96 5.5 Thermal Synchrotron 107 5.6 Nonthermal Synchrotron 108 5.7 Compton Scattering 111 Chapter 6: Accretion of Plasma 118 6.1 Hydrodynamics 118 6.2 Bondi-Hoyle Accretion 123 6.3 Roche Lobe Geometry in Binaries and Accretion from a Companion Star 130 6.4 Formation of a Disk 134 Chapter 7: Accretion Disk Theory 137 7.1 Viscosity and Radial Disk Structure 137 7.2 Standard Thin-Disk Theory 139 7.3 Accretion Columns 153 7.4 Two-Temperature Thin Disks 158 Chapter 8: Thick Accretion Disks 164 8.1 Thick-Disk Structure 165 8.2 Radiatively Inefficient Flows 169 Chapter 9: Pulsing Sources 182 9.1 Radio Pulsars 182 9.2 X-ray Pulsars 195 9.3 Cataclysmic Variables 199 Chapter 10: Black Holes in Binaries 210 10.1 Early Discovery of Black Holes 211 10.2 The Archetypal HMXB Cygnus X-1 217 10.3 X-ray Novae 223 10.4 QPOs in Black-Hole Binaries 226 Chapter 11: Bursting Stars 233 11.1 X-ray Burst Sources 233 11.2 Gamma-Ray Burst Sources 240 Chapter 12: Supermassive Black Holes 259 12.1 Their Discovery and Identification 259 12.2 Nearby Objects 270 12.3 Supermassive Black Holes in AGNs 285 Chapter 13: The High-Energy Background 303 13.1 Cosmic Rays 303 13.2 Galaxy Clusters 312 13.3 Diffuse Emission 316 Bibliography 327 Index 351.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691135434 20160605
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691135434 20160605
High-energy astrophysics involves the study of exceedingly dynamic and energetic phenomena occurring near the most extreme celestial objects known to exist, such as black holes, neutron stars, white dwarfs, and supernova remnants. High-Energy Astrophysics provides graduate and advanced undergraduate students with the most complete, self-contained introduction to the subject available. This textbook covers all the essentials, weaving together the latest theory with the experimental techniques, instrumentation, and observational methods astronomers use to study high-energy radiation from space. Fulvio Melia introduces topics at the forefront of today's research, including relativistic particles, energetic radiation, and accretion disk theory. No other textbook offers such a thorough yet concise treatment of the key aspects of high-energy astrophysics--both theoretical and observational--or delves as deeply into modern detection techniques, satellite systems, and analytical and numerical modeling used by theoreticians. Amply illustrated, High-Energy Astrophysics is also ideal for researchers interested in the application of fundamental physical laws to understand how matter and radiation behave in regions of the universe where physical conditions are most extreme. Uniquely weaves together the theoretical and experimental aspects of this important branch of astronomy Features stunning images of the high-energy sky Fully describes the principal classes of high-energy sources, with an in-depth study of many archetypal objects within them Provides an excellent, self-contained resource for the classroom, written by a preeminent researcher and teacher in the field.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691140292 20160605
- Preface ix Chapter 1: Introduction and Motivation 1 1.1 The Field of High-Energy Astrophysics 1 1.2 Energies, Luminosities, and Timescales 3 1.3 Atmospheric Absorption 8 1.4 Experimental Tools of High-Energy Astrophysics 12 1.5 High-Energy Telescopes 23 Chapter 2: The High-Energy Sky 31 2.1 X-ray Maps Up to 10 keV 32 2.2 The Sky Between 10 keV and 1MeV 34 2.3 Surveys up to 30MeV 36 2.4 The Highest Energy Maps Produced in Earth Orbit 36 Chapter 3: Relativity 39 3.1 Special Relativity 39 3.2 Relativistic Transformation of Physical Laws 48 3.3 General Relativity 51 3.4 Static Spacetimes 56 Chapter 4: Particle Acceleration 67 4.1 Gravity 67 4.2 Electromagnetic Fields 70 4.3 Fermi Acceleration 76 Chapter 5: Radiative Processes 84 5.1 The Radiation Field 84 5.2 Intensity 89 5.3 Thermal Bremsstrahlung 91 5.4 Single-Particle Synchrotron Emissivity 96 5.5 Thermal Synchrotron 107 5.6 Nonthermal Synchrotron 108 5.7 Compton Scattering 111 Chapter 6: Accretion of Plasma 118 6.1 Hydrodynamics 118 6.2 Bondi-Hoyle Accretion 123 6.3 Roche Lobe Geometry in Binaries and Accretion from a Companion Star 130 6.4 Formation of a Disk 134 Chapter 7: Accretion Disk Theory 137 7.1 Viscosity and Radial Disk Structure 137 7.2 Standard Thin-Disk Theory 139 7.3 Accretion Columns 153 7.4 Two-Temperature Thin Disks 158 Chapter 8: Thick Accretion Disks 164 8.1 Thick-Disk Structure 165 8.2 Radiatively Inefficient Flows 169 Chapter 9: Pulsing Sources 182 9.1 Radio Pulsars 182 9.2 X-ray Pulsars 195 9.3 Cataclysmic Variables 199 Chapter 10: Black Holes in Binaries 210 10.1 Early Discovery of Black Holes 211 10.2 The Archetypal HMXB Cygnus X-1 217 10.3 X-ray Novae 223 10.4 QPOs in Black-Hole Binaries 226 Chapter 11: Bursting Stars 233 11.1 X-ray Burst Sources 233 11.2 Gamma-Ray Burst Sources 240 Chapter 12: Supermassive Black Holes 259 12.1 Their Discovery and Identification 259 12.2 Nearby Objects 270 12.3 Supermassive Black Holes in AGNs 285 Chapter 13: The High-Energy Background 303 13.1 Cosmic Rays 303 13.2 Galaxy Clusters 312 13.3 Diffuse Emission 316 Bibliography 327 Index 351.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691135434 20160605
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691135434 20160605
High-energy astrophysics involves the study of exceedingly dynamic and energetic phenomena occurring near the most extreme celestial objects known to exist, such as black holes, neutron stars, white dwarfs, and supernova remnants. High-Energy Astrophysics provides graduate and advanced undergraduate students with the most complete, self-contained introduction to the subject available. This textbook covers all the essentials, weaving together the latest theory with the experimental techniques, instrumentation, and observational methods astronomers use to study high-energy radiation from space. Fulvio Melia introduces topics at the forefront of today's research, including relativistic particles, energetic radiation, and accretion disk theory. No other textbook offers such a thorough yet concise treatment of the key aspects of high-energy astrophysics--both theoretical and observational--or delves as deeply into modern detection techniques, satellite systems, and analytical and numerical modeling used by theoreticians. Amply illustrated, High-Energy Astrophysics is also ideal for researchers interested in the application of fundamental physical laws to understand how matter and radiation behave in regions of the universe where physical conditions are most extreme. Uniquely weaves together the theoretical and experimental aspects of this important branch of astronomy Features stunning images of the high-energy sky Fully describes the principal classes of high-energy sources, with an in-depth study of many archetypal objects within them Provides an excellent, self-contained resource for the classroom, written by a preeminent researcher and teacher in the field.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691140292 20160605
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
On reserve: Ask at circulation desk | |
QB464 .M45 2009 | Unknown 3-day loan |
PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe
- Book
- 512 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
- Preface xix Chapter 1. Introduction 1 Chapter 2. Relativistic Kinematics 14 Chapter 3. Introduction to Curved Spacetime 25 Chapter 4. Physical Cosmology 36 Chapter 5. Radiation Physics of Relativistic Flows 50 Chapter 6. Compton Scattering 70 Chapter 7. Synchrotron Radiation 117 Chapter 8. Binary Particle Collision Processes 160 Chapter 9. Photohadronic Processes 187 Chapter 10. d Pair Production 227 Chapter 11. Blast-Wave Physics 258 Chapter 12. Introduction to Fermi Acceleration 314 Chapter 13. First-Order Fermi Acceleration 327 Chapter 14. Second-Order Fermi Acceleration 351 Chapter 15. The Geometry of Spacetime 379 Chapter 16. Black-Hole Electrodynamics 417 Chapter 17. High-Energy Radiations from Black Holes 452 Appendix A: Essential Tensor Calculus 473 Appendix B: Mathematical Functions 488 Appendix C: Solutions of the Continuity Equation 492 Appendix D: Basics of Monte Carlo Calculations 497 Appendix E: Supplementary Information 499 Appendix F: Glossary and Acronym List 505 Bibliography 509 Index 531.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691144085 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691144085 20160528
- Preface xix Chapter 1. Introduction 1 Chapter 2. Relativistic Kinematics 14 Chapter 3. Introduction to Curved Spacetime 25 Chapter 4. Physical Cosmology 36 Chapter 5. Radiation Physics of Relativistic Flows 50 Chapter 6. Compton Scattering 70 Chapter 7. Synchrotron Radiation 117 Chapter 8. Binary Particle Collision Processes 160 Chapter 9. Photohadronic Processes 187 Chapter 10. d Pair Production 227 Chapter 11. Blast-Wave Physics 258 Chapter 12. Introduction to Fermi Acceleration 314 Chapter 13. First-Order Fermi Acceleration 327 Chapter 14. Second-Order Fermi Acceleration 351 Chapter 15. The Geometry of Spacetime 379 Chapter 16. Black-Hole Electrodynamics 417 Chapter 17. High-Energy Radiations from Black Holes 452 Appendix A: Essential Tensor Calculus 473 Appendix B: Mathematical Functions 488 Appendix C: Solutions of the Continuity Equation 492 Appendix D: Basics of Monte Carlo Calculations 497 Appendix E: Supplementary Information 499 Appendix F: Glossary and Acronym List 505 Bibliography 509 Index 531.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691144085 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780691144085 20160528
Engineering Library (Terman)
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(no call number) | Unknown |
QB843 .B55 D47 2009 | Unknown 3-day loan |
PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe
5. Cosmic ray astrophysics [2002]
- Book
- xv, 519 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
- This book provides an exhaustive account of the origin and dynamics of cosmic rays. Divided into three parts, it first gives an up-to-date summary of the observational data, then -- in the following theory section -- deals with the kinetic description of cosmic ray plasma. The underlying diffusion-convection transport equation, which governs the coupling between cosmic rays and the background plasma, is derived and analyzed in detail. In the third part, several applications of the solutions of the transport equation are presented and how key observations in cosmic ray physics can be accounted for is demonstrated. The applications include cosmic ray modulation, acceleration near shock waves and the galactic propagation of cosmic rays. While the book is primarily of interest to scientists working at the forefront of research, the very careful derivations and explanations make it suitable also as an introduction to the field of cosmic rays for graduate students.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783540664659 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783540664659 20160528
- This book provides an exhaustive account of the origin and dynamics of cosmic rays. Divided into three parts, it first gives an up-to-date summary of the observational data, then -- in the following theory section -- deals with the kinetic description of cosmic ray plasma. The underlying diffusion-convection transport equation, which governs the coupling between cosmic rays and the background plasma, is derived and analyzed in detail. In the third part, several applications of the solutions of the transport equation are presented and how key observations in cosmic ray physics can be accounted for is demonstrated. The applications include cosmic ray modulation, acceleration near shock waves and the galactic propagation of cosmic rays. While the book is primarily of interest to scientists working at the forefront of research, the very careful derivations and explanations make it suitable also as an introduction to the field of cosmic rays for graduate students.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783540664659 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783540664659 20160528
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
On reserve: Ask at circulation desk | |
QC485 .S334 2002 | Unknown 3-day loan |
PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe
- Book
- 1 online resource (xv, 519 pages).
- 1. Introduction.- 2. Cosmic Rays as Part of the Universe.- 3. Direct Observations of Cosmic Rays.- 4. Interactions of Cosmic Ray Electrons.- 5. Interactions of Cosmic Ray Nuclei.- 6. Indirect Observations of Cosmic Rays.- 7. Immediate Consequences of Galactic Cosmic Ray Observations.- 8. Statistical Mechanics of Charged Particles.- 9. Test Wave Approach 1. Waves in Cold Magnetized Plasmas.- 10. Test Wave Approach 2. Waves in Hot Magnetized Isotropic Plasmas.- 11. Test Wave Approach 3. Generation of Plasma Waves.- 12. Test Particle Approach 1. Hierarchy of Transport Equations.- 13. Test Particle Approach 2. Calculation of Transport Parameters.- 14. Acceleration and Transport Processes of Cosmic Rays.- 15. Interplanetary Transport of Cosmic Ray Particles.- 16. Acceleration of Cosmic Ray Particles at Shock Waves.- 17. Galactic Cosmic Rays.- 18. Formation of Cosmic Ray Momentum Spectra.- 19. Summary and Outlook.- Append.- A. Radiation Transport.- B. Conductivity Tensor in a Hot Magnetized Plasma.- B.1 The General Case.- B.2 Isotropic Distribution Functions.- C. Calculation of the Integral (10.3.10).- References.- Illustration Credits.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783642085734 20160614
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783642085734 20160614
- 1. Introduction.- 2. Cosmic Rays as Part of the Universe.- 3. Direct Observations of Cosmic Rays.- 4. Interactions of Cosmic Ray Electrons.- 5. Interactions of Cosmic Ray Nuclei.- 6. Indirect Observations of Cosmic Rays.- 7. Immediate Consequences of Galactic Cosmic Ray Observations.- 8. Statistical Mechanics of Charged Particles.- 9. Test Wave Approach 1. Waves in Cold Magnetized Plasmas.- 10. Test Wave Approach 2. Waves in Hot Magnetized Isotropic Plasmas.- 11. Test Wave Approach 3. Generation of Plasma Waves.- 12. Test Particle Approach 1. Hierarchy of Transport Equations.- 13. Test Particle Approach 2. Calculation of Transport Parameters.- 14. Acceleration and Transport Processes of Cosmic Rays.- 15. Interplanetary Transport of Cosmic Ray Particles.- 16. Acceleration of Cosmic Ray Particles at Shock Waves.- 17. Galactic Cosmic Rays.- 18. Formation of Cosmic Ray Momentum Spectra.- 19. Summary and Outlook.- Append.- A. Radiation Transport.- B. Conductivity Tensor in a Hot Magnetized Plasma.- B.1 The General Case.- B.2 Isotropic Distribution Functions.- C. Calculation of the Integral (10.3.10).- References.- Illustration Credits.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783642085734 20160614
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783642085734 20160614
eReserve
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PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe
7. Accretion power in astrophysics [2001]
- Book
- p. cm.
- 1. Accretion as a source of energy-- 2. Gas dynamics-- 3. Plasma concepts-- 4. Accretion in binary systems-- 5. Accretion discs-- 6. Accretion on to a compact object-- 7. Active galactic nuclei-- 8. Accretion discs in active galactic nuclei-- 9. Accretion power in active galactic nuclei-- 10. Thick discs-- 11. Accretion flows.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521620536 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521620536 20160528
- 1. Accretion as a source of energy-- 2. Gas dynamics-- 3. Plasma concepts-- 4. Accretion in binary systems-- 5. Accretion discs-- 6. Accretion on to a compact object-- 7. Active galactic nuclei-- 8. Accretion discs in active galactic nuclei-- 9. Accretion power in active galactic nuclei-- 10. Thick discs-- 11. Accretion flows.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521620536 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521620536 20160528
www.myilibrary.com MyiLibrary
Engineering Library (Terman), eReserve
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---|---|
On reserve: Ask at circulation desk | |
QB466 .A25 F73 2001 | Unknown 3-day loan |
eReserve | Status |
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Instructor's copy | |
(no call number) | Unknown 2-hour loan |
PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe
8. Allen's astrophysical quantities [2000]
- Book
- xviii, 719 p. : ill. ; 26 cm.
- Introduction.- General Constants and Units.- Atoms and Molecules.- Spectra.- Radiation.- Radio and Microwave Astronomy.- Infrared Astronomy.- Ultraviolet Astronomy.- X-Ray Astronomy.- Gamma-Ray and Neutrino Astronomy.- Earth.- Planets and Satellites.- Solar System Small Bodies.- Sun.- Normal Stars.- Stars with Special Characteristics.- Cataclysmic and Symbiotic Variables.- Supernovae.- Star Populations and the Solar Neighborhood.- Theoretical Stellar Evolution.- Circumstellar and Interstellar Material.- Star Clusters.- Milky Way Galaxies.- Quasars and Active Galactic Nuclei.- Clusters and Groups of Galaxies.- Cosmology.- Incidental Tables.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780387987460 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780387987460 20160528
- Introduction.- General Constants and Units.- Atoms and Molecules.- Spectra.- Radiation.- Radio and Microwave Astronomy.- Infrared Astronomy.- Ultraviolet Astronomy.- X-Ray Astronomy.- Gamma-Ray and Neutrino Astronomy.- Earth.- Planets and Satellites.- Solar System Small Bodies.- Sun.- Normal Stars.- Stars with Special Characteristics.- Cataclysmic and Symbiotic Variables.- Supernovae.- Star Populations and the Solar Neighborhood.- Theoretical Stellar Evolution.- Circumstellar and Interstellar Material.- Star Clusters.- Milky Way Galaxies.- Quasars and Active Galactic Nuclei.- Clusters and Groups of Galaxies.- Cosmology.- Incidental Tables.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780387987460 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780387987460 20160528
Engineering Library (Terman), eReserve
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
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On reserve: Ask at circulation desk | |
QB461 .A564 2000 | Unknown 2-hour loan |
eReserve | Status |
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Instructor's copy | |
(no call number) | Unknown 2-hour loan |
PHYSICS-160-01, PHYSICS-260-01, PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-160-01 -- Introduction to Stellar and Galactic Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Macintosh, Bruce
- Course
- PHYSICS-260-01 -- Introduction to Stellar and Galactic Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Macintosh, Bruce
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe
9. Astrophysical formulae [1999]
- Book
- 2 v. : ill. ; 24 cm.
- 1. Continuum Radiation. 2. Monochromatic (Line) Radiation. 3. Gas Processes. 4. Nuclear Astrophysics and High Energy Particles. 5. Space, Time, Matter and Cosmology. References. Author Index. Subject Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783540612674 20160528
- Space, Time, Matter and Cosmology * References * Subject Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783540646648 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783540612674 20160528
- 1. Continuum Radiation. 2. Monochromatic (Line) Radiation. 3. Gas Processes. 4. Nuclear Astrophysics and High Energy Particles. 5. Space, Time, Matter and Cosmology. References. Author Index. Subject Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783540612674 20160528
- Space, Time, Matter and Cosmology * References * Subject Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9783540646648 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9783540612674 20160528
Engineering Library (Terman), SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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On reserve: Ask at circulation desk | |
QB461 .L36 1999 V.1 | Unknown 3-day loan |
QB461 .L36 1999 V.2 | Unknown 3-day loan |
SAL3 (off-campus storage) | Status |
---|
PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe
10. Stellar structure and evolution [1994]
- Book
- xvi, 468 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
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On reserve: Ask at circulation desk | |
(no call number) | Unknown |
QB808 .K57 1994 | Unknown 3-day loan |
PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe
11. Accretion power in astrophysics [1992]
- Book
- xvi, 294 p. :bill. ; 25 cm.
- 1. Accretion as a source of energy-- 2. Gas dynamics-- 3. Plasma concepts-- 4. Accretion in binary systems-- 5. Accretion discs-- 6. Accretion onto a compact object-- 7. Active galactic nuclei-- 8. Accretion discs in active nuclei-- 9. Accretion power in active nuclei-- 10. Thick discs-- Appendix-- Bibliography-- List of symbols-- Object list-- Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521403061 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521403061 20160528
- 1. Accretion as a source of energy-- 2. Gas dynamics-- 3. Plasma concepts-- 4. Accretion in binary systems-- 5. Accretion discs-- 6. Accretion onto a compact object-- 7. Active galactic nuclei-- 8. Accretion discs in active nuclei-- 9. Accretion power in active nuclei-- 10. Thick discs-- Appendix-- Bibliography-- List of symbols-- Object list-- Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521403061 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521403061 20160528
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
On reserve: Ask at circulation desk | |
QB466 .A25 F73 1992 | Unknown 3-day loan |
PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe
12. The physics of astrophysics [1991 - ]
- Book
- v. : ill. ; 25 cm.
- v. 1. Radiation
- v. 2. Gas dynamics.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780935702651 20160528
- v. 1. Radiation
- v. 2. Gas dynamics.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780935702651 20160528
Engineering Library (Terman), SAL3 (off-campus storage)
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On reserve: Ask at circulation desk | |
QB461 .S58 1991 V.1 | Unknown 3-day loan |
QB461 .S58 1991 V.1 | Unknown 3-day loan |
QB461 .S58 1991 V.2 | Unknown 3-day loan |
QB461 .S58 1991 V.2 | Unknown 3-day loan |
SAL3 (off-campus storage) | Status |
---|
PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe
- Book
- xi, 408 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
On reserve: Ask at circulation desk | |
QB855 .O87 1989 | Unknown 3-day loan |
PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe
14. Stellar structure and evolution [1989]
- Book
- xvi, 468 p. ; 25 cm.
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
On reserve: Ask at circulation desk | |
QB808 .K57 1990 | Unknown 3-day loan |
PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe
15. Accretion power in astrophysics [1985]
- Book
- x, 273 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
This book is an account of the accretion of matter by massive astronomical objects. It sets out the physics of the accretion process in detail. This is related to observations of the accretion phenomenon in stellar systems and galaxies. The power derived through accretion processes is a dominant source of emission energy in X-ray stars and the cores of active galaxies. This book takes the physics undergraduate to a point at which it is possible to start independent research. It is suitable for graduate courses as well as providing an overview for the professional.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521245302 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521245302 20160528
This book is an account of the accretion of matter by massive astronomical objects. It sets out the physics of the accretion process in detail. This is related to observations of the accretion phenomenon in stellar systems and galaxies. The power derived through accretion processes is a dominant source of emission energy in X-ray stars and the cores of active galaxies. This book takes the physics undergraduate to a point at which it is possible to start independent research. It is suitable for graduate courses as well as providing an overview for the professional.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521245302 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780521245302 20160528
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
On reserve: Ask at circulation desk | |
QB466.A25 F73 1985 | Unknown 3-day loan |
PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe
16. Radiative processes in astrophysics [1979]
- Book
- xv, 382 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
- Chapter 1 Fundamentals of Radiative Transfer 1.1 The Electromagnetic Spectrum-- Elementary Properties of Radiation 1.2 Radiative Flux Macroscopic Description of the Propagation of Radiation Flux from an Isotropic Source-The Inverse Square Law 1.3 The Specific Intensity and Its Moments Definition of Specific Intensity or Brightness Net Flux and Momentum Flux Radiative Energy Density Radiation Pressure in an Enclosure Containing an Isotropic Radiation Field Constancy of Specific Intensity Along Rays in Free Space Proof of the Inverse Square Law for a Uniformly Bright Sphere 1.4 Radiative Transfer Emission Absorption The Radiative Transfer Equation Optical Depth and Source Function Mean Free Path Radiation Force 1.5 Thermal Radiation Blackbody Radiation Kirchhoff's Law for Thermal Emission Thermodynamics of Blackbody Radiation The Planck Spectrum Properties of the Planck Law Characteristic Temperatures Related to Planck Spectrum 1.6 The Einstein Coefficients Definition of Coefficients Relations between Einstein Coefficients Absorption and Emission Coefficients in Terms of Einstein Coefficients 1.7 Scattering Effects-- Random Walks Pure Scattering Combined Scattering and Absorption 1.8 Radiative Diffusion The Rosseland Approximation The Eddington Approximation-- Two-Stream Approximation Problems References Chapter 2 Basic Theory of Radiation Fields 2.1 Review of Maxwell's Equations 2.2 Plane Electromagnetic Waves 2.3 The Radiation Spectrum 2.4 Polarization and Stokes Parameters 62 Monochromatic Waves Quasi-monochromatic Waves 2.5 Electromagnetic Potentials 2.6 Applicability of Transfer Theory and the Geometrical Optics Limit Problems References Chapter 3 Radiation from Moving Charges 3.1 Retarded Potentials of Single Moving Charges: The Lienard-Wiechart Potentials 3.2 The Velocity and Radiation Fields 3.3 Radiation from Nonrelativistic Systems of Particles Larmor's Formula The Dipole Approximation The General Multipole Expansion 3.4 Thomson Scattering (Electron Scattering) 3.5 Radiation Reaction 3.6 Radiation from Harmonically Bound Particles Undriven Harmonically Bound Particles Driven Harmonically Bound Particles Problems Reference Chapter 4 Relativistic Covariance and Kinematics 4.1 Review of Lorentz Transformations 4.2 Four-Vectors 4.3 Tensor Analysis 4.4 Covariance of Electromagnetic Phenomena 4.5 A Physical Understanding of Field Transformations 129 4.6 Fields of a Uniformly Moving Charge 4.7 Relativistic Mechanics and the Lorentz Four-Force 4.8 Emission from Relativistic Particles Total Emission Angular Distribution of Emitted and Received Power 4.9 Invariant Phase Volumes and Specific Intensity Problems References Chapter 5 Bremsstrahlung 5.1 Emission from Single-Speed Electrons 5.2 Thermal Bremsstrahlung Emission 5.3 Thermal Bremsstrahlung (Free-Free) Absorption 5.4 Relativistic Bremsstrahlung Problems References Chapter 6 Synchrotron Radiation 6.1 Total Emitted Power 6.2 Spectrum of Synchrotron Radiation: A Qualitative Discussion 6.3 Spectral Index for Power-Law Electron Distribution 6.4 Spectrum and Polarization of Synchrotron Radiation: A Detailed Discussion 6.5 Polarization of Synchrotron Radiation 6.6 Transition from Cyclotron to Synchrotron Emission 6.7 Distinction between Received and Emitted Power 6.8 Synchrotron Self-Absorption 6.9 The Impossibility of a Synchrotron Maser in Vacuum Problems References Chapter 7 Compton Scattering 7.1 Cross Section and Energy Transfer for the Fundamental Process Scattering from Electrons at Rest Scattering from Electrons in Motion: Energy Transfer 7.2 Inverse Compton Power for Single Scattering 7.3 Inverse Compton Spectra for Single Scattering 7.4 Energy Transfer for Repeated Scatterings in a Finite, Thermal Medium: The Compton Y Parameter 7.5 Inverse Compton Spectra and Power for Repeated Scatterings by Relativistic Electrons of Small Optical Depth 7.6 Repeated Scatterings by Nonrelativistic Electrons: The Kompaneets Equation 7.7 Spectral Regimes for Repeated Scattering by Nonrelativistic Electrons Modified Blackbody Spectra-- y"1 Wien Spectra-- y"1 Unsaturated Comptonization with Soft Photon Input Problems References Chapter 8 Plasma Effects 8.1 Dispersion in Cold, Isotropic Plasma The Plasma Frequency Group and Phase Velocity and the Index of Refraction 8.2 Propagation Along a Magnetic Field-- Faraday Rotation 8.3 Plasma Effects in High-Energy Emission Processes Cherenkov Radiation Razin Effect Problems References Chapter 9 Atomic Structure 9.1 A Review of the Schrodinger Equation 9.2 One Electron in a Central Field Wave Functions Spin 9.3 Many-Electron Systems Statistics: The Pauli Principle Hartree-Fock Approximation: Configurations The Electrostatic Interaction-- LS Coupling and Terms 9.4 Perturbations, Level Splittings, and Term Diagrams Equivalent and Nonequivalent Electrons and Their Spectroscopic Terms Parity Spin-Orbit Coupling Zeeman Effect Role of the Nucleus-- Hyperfine Structure 9.5 Thermal Distribution of Energy Levels and Ionization Thermal Equilibrium: Boltzmann Population of Levels The Saha Equation Problems References Chapter 10 Radiative Transitions 10.1 Semi-Classical Theory of Radiative Transitions The Electromagnetic Hamiltonian The Transition Probability 10.2 The Dipole Approximation 10.3 Einstein Coefficients and Oscillator Strengths 10.4 Selection Rules 10.5 Transition Rates Bound-Bound Transitions for Hydrogen Bound-Free Transitions (Continuous Absorption) for Hydrogen Radiative Recombination - Milne Relations The Role of Coupling Schemes in the Determination of f Values 10.6 Line Broadening Mechanisms Doppler Broadening Natural Broadening Collisional Broadening Combined Doppler and Lorentz Profiles Problems References Chapter 11 Molecular Structure 11.1 The Born-Oppenheimer Approximation: An Order of Magnitude Estimate of Energy Levels 11.2 Electronic Binding of Nuclei The H2+ Ion The H2 Molecule 11.3 Pure Rotation Spectra Energy Levels Selection Rules and Emission Frequencies 11.4 Rotation-Vibration Spectra Energy Levels and the Morse Potential Selection Rules and Emission Frequencies 11.5 Electronic-Rotational-Vibrational Spectra Energy Levels Selection Rules and Emission Frequencies Problems References Solutions Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471827597 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471827597 20160528
- Chapter 1 Fundamentals of Radiative Transfer 1.1 The Electromagnetic Spectrum-- Elementary Properties of Radiation 1.2 Radiative Flux Macroscopic Description of the Propagation of Radiation Flux from an Isotropic Source-The Inverse Square Law 1.3 The Specific Intensity and Its Moments Definition of Specific Intensity or Brightness Net Flux and Momentum Flux Radiative Energy Density Radiation Pressure in an Enclosure Containing an Isotropic Radiation Field Constancy of Specific Intensity Along Rays in Free Space Proof of the Inverse Square Law for a Uniformly Bright Sphere 1.4 Radiative Transfer Emission Absorption The Radiative Transfer Equation Optical Depth and Source Function Mean Free Path Radiation Force 1.5 Thermal Radiation Blackbody Radiation Kirchhoff's Law for Thermal Emission Thermodynamics of Blackbody Radiation The Planck Spectrum Properties of the Planck Law Characteristic Temperatures Related to Planck Spectrum 1.6 The Einstein Coefficients Definition of Coefficients Relations between Einstein Coefficients Absorption and Emission Coefficients in Terms of Einstein Coefficients 1.7 Scattering Effects-- Random Walks Pure Scattering Combined Scattering and Absorption 1.8 Radiative Diffusion The Rosseland Approximation The Eddington Approximation-- Two-Stream Approximation Problems References Chapter 2 Basic Theory of Radiation Fields 2.1 Review of Maxwell's Equations 2.2 Plane Electromagnetic Waves 2.3 The Radiation Spectrum 2.4 Polarization and Stokes Parameters 62 Monochromatic Waves Quasi-monochromatic Waves 2.5 Electromagnetic Potentials 2.6 Applicability of Transfer Theory and the Geometrical Optics Limit Problems References Chapter 3 Radiation from Moving Charges 3.1 Retarded Potentials of Single Moving Charges: The Lienard-Wiechart Potentials 3.2 The Velocity and Radiation Fields 3.3 Radiation from Nonrelativistic Systems of Particles Larmor's Formula The Dipole Approximation The General Multipole Expansion 3.4 Thomson Scattering (Electron Scattering) 3.5 Radiation Reaction 3.6 Radiation from Harmonically Bound Particles Undriven Harmonically Bound Particles Driven Harmonically Bound Particles Problems Reference Chapter 4 Relativistic Covariance and Kinematics 4.1 Review of Lorentz Transformations 4.2 Four-Vectors 4.3 Tensor Analysis 4.4 Covariance of Electromagnetic Phenomena 4.5 A Physical Understanding of Field Transformations 129 4.6 Fields of a Uniformly Moving Charge 4.7 Relativistic Mechanics and the Lorentz Four-Force 4.8 Emission from Relativistic Particles Total Emission Angular Distribution of Emitted and Received Power 4.9 Invariant Phase Volumes and Specific Intensity Problems References Chapter 5 Bremsstrahlung 5.1 Emission from Single-Speed Electrons 5.2 Thermal Bremsstrahlung Emission 5.3 Thermal Bremsstrahlung (Free-Free) Absorption 5.4 Relativistic Bremsstrahlung Problems References Chapter 6 Synchrotron Radiation 6.1 Total Emitted Power 6.2 Spectrum of Synchrotron Radiation: A Qualitative Discussion 6.3 Spectral Index for Power-Law Electron Distribution 6.4 Spectrum and Polarization of Synchrotron Radiation: A Detailed Discussion 6.5 Polarization of Synchrotron Radiation 6.6 Transition from Cyclotron to Synchrotron Emission 6.7 Distinction between Received and Emitted Power 6.8 Synchrotron Self-Absorption 6.9 The Impossibility of a Synchrotron Maser in Vacuum Problems References Chapter 7 Compton Scattering 7.1 Cross Section and Energy Transfer for the Fundamental Process Scattering from Electrons at Rest Scattering from Electrons in Motion: Energy Transfer 7.2 Inverse Compton Power for Single Scattering 7.3 Inverse Compton Spectra for Single Scattering 7.4 Energy Transfer for Repeated Scatterings in a Finite, Thermal Medium: The Compton Y Parameter 7.5 Inverse Compton Spectra and Power for Repeated Scatterings by Relativistic Electrons of Small Optical Depth 7.6 Repeated Scatterings by Nonrelativistic Electrons: The Kompaneets Equation 7.7 Spectral Regimes for Repeated Scattering by Nonrelativistic Electrons Modified Blackbody Spectra-- y"1 Wien Spectra-- y"1 Unsaturated Comptonization with Soft Photon Input Problems References Chapter 8 Plasma Effects 8.1 Dispersion in Cold, Isotropic Plasma The Plasma Frequency Group and Phase Velocity and the Index of Refraction 8.2 Propagation Along a Magnetic Field-- Faraday Rotation 8.3 Plasma Effects in High-Energy Emission Processes Cherenkov Radiation Razin Effect Problems References Chapter 9 Atomic Structure 9.1 A Review of the Schrodinger Equation 9.2 One Electron in a Central Field Wave Functions Spin 9.3 Many-Electron Systems Statistics: The Pauli Principle Hartree-Fock Approximation: Configurations The Electrostatic Interaction-- LS Coupling and Terms 9.4 Perturbations, Level Splittings, and Term Diagrams Equivalent and Nonequivalent Electrons and Their Spectroscopic Terms Parity Spin-Orbit Coupling Zeeman Effect Role of the Nucleus-- Hyperfine Structure 9.5 Thermal Distribution of Energy Levels and Ionization Thermal Equilibrium: Boltzmann Population of Levels The Saha Equation Problems References Chapter 10 Radiative Transitions 10.1 Semi-Classical Theory of Radiative Transitions The Electromagnetic Hamiltonian The Transition Probability 10.2 The Dipole Approximation 10.3 Einstein Coefficients and Oscillator Strengths 10.4 Selection Rules 10.5 Transition Rates Bound-Bound Transitions for Hydrogen Bound-Free Transitions (Continuous Absorption) for Hydrogen Radiative Recombination - Milne Relations The Role of Coupling Schemes in the Determination of f Values 10.6 Line Broadening Mechanisms Doppler Broadening Natural Broadening Collisional Broadening Combined Doppler and Lorentz Profiles Problems References Chapter 11 Molecular Structure 11.1 The Born-Oppenheimer Approximation: An Order of Magnitude Estimate of Energy Levels 11.2 Electronic Binding of Nuclei The H2+ Ion The H2 Molecule 11.3 Pure Rotation Spectra Energy Levels Selection Rules and Emission Frequencies 11.4 Rotation-Vibration Spectra Energy Levels and the Morse Potential Selection Rules and Emission Frequencies 11.5 Electronic-Rotational-Vibrational Spectra Energy Levels Selection Rules and Emission Frequencies Problems References Solutions Index.
- (source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471827597 20160528
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780471827597 20160528
Engineering Library (Terman), eReserve
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
On reserve: Ask at circulation desk | |
QB461 .R88 | Unknown 3-day loan |
QB461 .R88 | Unknown 3-day loan |
QB461 .R88 | Unknown 3-day loan |
eReserve | Status |
---|---|
Instructor's copy | |
(no call number) | Unknown 2-hour loan |
PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe
17. Stellar atmospheres [1978]
- Book
- xx, 632 p. : graphs ; 25 cm.
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
On reserve: Ask at circulation desk | |
QB809 .M5 1978 | Unknown 3-day loan |
PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe
18. Stellar atmospheres [1970]
- Book
- xiv, 463 p. illus. 25 cm.
Engineering Library (Terman)
Engineering Library (Terman) | Status |
---|---|
On reserve: Ask at circulation desk | |
QB809 .M5 | Unknown 3-day loan |
PHYSICS-360-01
- Course
- PHYSICS-360-01 -- Physics of Astrophysics
- Instructor(s)
- Petrosian, Vahe