1  20
Next
 McKenzie, Ross H., author.
 First edition.  Oxford, United Kingdom ; New York, NY : Oxford University Press, 2023.
 Description
 Book — xxiii, 145 pages : illustrations ; 18 cm.
 Summary

 What is condensed matter physics?
 A multitude of states of matter
 Symmetry matters
 The order of things
 Adventures in Flatland
 The critical point
 Quantum matter
 Topology matters
 Emergence: more is different
 An endless frontier.
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QC173.454 .M45 2023  New books shelf Request 
 Dupuis, Nicholas, author.
 London ; Hackensack, NJ : World Scientific Publishing Europe Ltd., [2023]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
4. Fundamentals of condensed matter physics [2016]
 Cohen, Marvin L., author.
 Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2016
 Description
 Book — xiii, 446 pages : illustrations ; 26 cm
 Summary

 Part I. Basic Concepts: Electrons and Phonons: 1. Concept of a solid: qualitative introduction and overview 2. Electrons in crystals 3. Electronic energy bands 4. Lattice vibrations and phonons.
 Part II. Electron Interactions, Dynamics and Responses: 5. Electron dynamics in crystals 6. Manyelectron interactions: the interacting electron gas and beyond 7. Density functional theory 8. The dielectric function for solids.
 Part III. Optical and Transport Phenomena: 9. Electronic transitions and optical properties of solids 10. Electronphonon interactions 11. Dynamics of crystal electrons in a magnetic field 12. Fundamentals of transport phenomena in solids.
 Part IV. Superconductivity, Magnetism, and Lower Dimensional Systems: 13. Using manybody techniques 14. Superconductivity 15. Magnetism 16. Reduceddimensional systems and nanostructures. Index.
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QC173.454 .C64 2016  Unknown 
 Sander, Leonard M.
 Cambridge : Cambridge University Press, 2009.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (286 p.) : digital, PDF file(s).
 Summary

 Preface
 1. The nature of condensed matter
 2. Order and disorder
 3. Crystals, scattering, and correlations
 4. Surfaces and crystal growth
 5. Classical and quantum waves
 6. The noninteracting electron model
 7. Dynamics of noninteracting electrons
 8. Dielectric and optical properties
 9. Electron interactions
 10. Superfluidity and superconductivity
 References
 Index.
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 Oxford : Oxford University Press, 2008.
 Description
 Book — xii, 358 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 0. Preface
 1. Recollections
 2. Once again on the "Physical Minimum"
 3. Hybrid OrganicInorganic Nanostructures and LightMatter Interaction
 4. The acousticwave driven quantum processor
 5. On the problem of manybody localization
 6. Raman scattering by LO phonons in semiconductors: the role of the FranzKeldysh effect
 7. Phenomena in cold exciton gases: from theory to experiments
 8. Composite Fermions and Fractional Quantum Hall effect in twodimensional electron system
 9. Microcavities with quantum dots: weak and strong coupling regimes
 10. Dynamics of cold excitons and electronhole ensembles in directgap semiconductors studied by midinfrared pump and probe spectroscopy
 11. Exciton Coherence
 12. Inelastic Light Scattering by Lowlying Excitations of Quantum Hall Fluids
 13. Remarks on Surfaceatoms Forces in London and Lifshitz Limits
 14. Modern trends in semiconductor spintronics
 15. Excitonic insulators, electronhole liquids and metalinsulator transitions
 16. Electronhole liquid in semiconductors
 17. Collective state of interwell excitons in double quantum wells heterostructures
 18. BoseEinstein condensation of excitons: Promise and disappointment
 19. Acoustically induced superlattices: from photons and electrons to excitons and polaritons
 20. Inelastic tunneling spectroscopy of single surface adsorbed molecules.
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 Cini, Michele.
 Berlin ; New York, N.Y. : Springer, c2007.
 Description
 Book — xvii, 443 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 From the contentsBasic ManyBody Quantum Mechanics. Adiabatic Switching and TimeOrdered Series. Atomic Shells and Multiplets. Green?s Functions as Thought Experiments. Hopping Electron Models: An Appetizer. ManyBody Effects in Electron Spectroscopies. Group Representations for Physicists. Simpler Uses of Group Theory. Product of Representations. Equations of Motion. Feynman Diagrams for Condensed Matter Physics. Dyson Equation. KadanoffBaym and Keldysh Nonequilibrium Theory. Selected Recursion Techniques. Aspects of Nonlinear Optics and ManyPhoton Effects. Selected Exact Results in ManyBody Problems.
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QC173.454 .C55 2007  Available 
 Leggett, Anthony.
 New Ed  Oxford : Oxford University Press, Incorporated, 2006.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (205 pages)
 Summary

Is the universe infinite, or does it have an edge beyond which there is, quite literally, nothing? Do we live in the only possible universe? Why does it have one time and three space dimensions  or does it? What is it made of? What does it mean when we hear that a new particle has been discovered? Will quantum mechanics eventually break down and give way to a totally new description of the world, one whose features we cannot even begin to imagine? This book aims to give the nonspecialist reader a general overview of what physicists think they do and do not know in some representative frontier areas of contemporary physics. After sketching out the historical background, A. J. Leggett goes on to discuss the current situation and some of the open problems of cosmology, highenergy physics, and condensedmatter physics. Unlike most other accounts, this book focuses not so much on recent achievements as on the fundamental problems at the heart of the subject, and emphasizes the provisional nature of our present understanding of things.
 Heidelberg ; New York : Springer, c2005.
 Description
 Book — xviii, 1119 p. : ill. ; 25 cm. + 1 CDROM (4 3/4 in.)
 Summary

 Part 1 General TablesPart 1 covers the fundamentals of the physics of condensed matter. Fundamental physical constants are qualitatively described and recently recommended numerical values are presented. A short review of The International System of Units (SI) is given and the concepts of base physical quantities and derived physical quantities on which the SI is founded is explained. A number of nonSI units which are still in use are also discussed. Periodic solids, which represent the major proportion of condensed matter are used to introduce briefly the basics of modern crystallography. A coherent introduction to the formalism required is given and the basic concepts and technical terms are briefly explained. 1.1 The Fundamental Constants1.2 The International System of Units1.3 Rudiments of Crystallography Part 2 The Elements Part 2 provides tables of the physical and physicochemical properties of the elements. Emphasis is placed on properties of the elements in the condensed state. The tables are structured according to the Periodic Table. Most of the tables deal with the properties of elements of one particular group of the Periodic Table. Only the elements of the first period (hydrogen and helium), the lanthanides, and the actinides are arranged according to the periods. This synoptic representation is intended to provide a transparent overview of the trends in the data. Part 3 Classes of MaterialsPart 3 starts with the selective treatment of metals that are applied as base and alloying elements of metallic materials. According to common usage, the treatment of metallic materials is based on single elements and of groups of metals with common dominating features. The next class of materials discussed are ceramics. Detailed groupings and definitions of technical ceramics are given and traditional ceramics and cements, silicate ceramics, refractory ceramics, oxide ceramics, and nonoxide ceramics are treated. The physical and physicochemical properties of those polymers, copolymers, and polymer blends which are widely used for scientific applications and in industry are described in the next chapter. The last chapter serves as a source of data and commercial product information on glasses as engineering materials of practical importance. 3.1 Metals. Magnesium and Magnesium Alloys. Aluminium and Aluminium Alloys. Titanium and Titanium Alloys. Zirconium and Zirconium Alloys. Iron and Steels. Cobalt and Cobalt Alloys. Nickel and Nickel Superalloys. Copper and Copper Alloys. Refractory Metals. Noble Metals. Lead and Lead Alloys3.2 Ceramics3.3 Polymers3.4 Glasses Part 4 Functional MaterialsPart 4 covering functional materials is organized in a twostep approach. The first step corresponds to searching for the substance of interest, that is, the relevant group of substances. The second step corresponds to the physical property of interest. The subsections are characterized by the groups of the Periodic Table to which the constituent elements belong. For each group of substances, the physical properties are organized into four classes. These are: A Crystal Structure, Mechanical and Thermal Properties
 B Electronic Properties
 C Transport Properties
 D Electromagnetic and Optical Properties. These property classes are further subdivided into individual properties. Materials covered are semiconductors, superconductors, magnetic materials, dielectrics and electrooptics, and ferro and antiferroelectrics. 4.1 Semiconductors4.2 Superconductors4.3 Magnetic Materials4.4 Dielectrics and Electrooptics4.5 Ferroelectrics Part 5 Special StructuresPart 5 covers special structures such as liquid crystals, solid surfaces and mesoscopic and nanostructured materials. The chapter on liquid crystals covers physical properties of the most common liquid crystalline substances as well as some liquid crystalline mixtures. Data compiled in the chapter on solid surfaces refer to atomically clean and well characterized surfaces. The values reported are mainly averages from different authors with errors given as standard deviations where reference to the original papers is made. In the chapter on nanostructured materials emphasis is placed on size and confinement effects. The properties associated with electronic confinement are addressed and both quantum wells and quantum dots are reviewed. Particular attention is drawn to semiconductordoped matrices. The two main applications of nanostructured magnetic materials, spintronics and ultrahighdensity data storage media, are also treated. 5.1 Liquid Crystals5.2 Surfaces5.3 Mesoscopic and Nanostructured Materials About the Authors Subject Index.
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Reference


QC173.454 .S67 2005  Inlibrary use 
10. Advances in condensed matter and materials research [2001 ]
 Huntington, NY : Nova Science, c2001
 Description
 Book — v. : ill. ; 26 cm.
 Online
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QC173.456 .A24535 2001 V.1  Available 
QC173.456 .A24535 2001 V.2  Available 
QC173.456 .A24535 2001 V.3  Available 
QC173.456 .A24535 2001 V.4  Available 
QC173.456 .A24535 2001 V.5  Available 
QC173.456 .A24535 2001 V.6  Available 
 Princeton, N.J. : Princeton University Press, c2001.
 Description
 Book — xvii, 345 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 PREFACE: N. PHUAN ONG AND RAVIN N. BHATT xi 1950 TO Y2K: E.ABRAHAMS xv 1. MORE is DIFFERENT  ONE MORE TIME 1 PHILIP W. ANDERSON 1 2 LOCALIZATION YESTERDAY, TODAY, TOMORROW 9 T. V. RAMAKRISHNAN 9 2.1 ABSENCE OF DIFFUSION IN RANDOM LATTICES 9 2.1.1 EXPERIMENTAL BACKGROUND 9 2.1.2 THE LOCALIZATION IDEA 10 2.1.3 RELATED DEVELOPMENTS 11 2.1.4 CONSEQUENCES OF LOCALIZATION 12 2.1.5 LOCALIZATION AS A GENERAL FEATURE OF DISORDER 13 2.2 SCALING AND WEAK LOCALIZATION 14 2.2.1 THOULESS CONDUCTANCE 14 2.2.2 SCALING THEORY 15 2.2.3 WEAK LOCALIZATION 16 2.2.4 THEORETICAL DEVELOPMENTS 18 2.2.5 MESOSCOPIC SYSTEMS AND PHENOMENA 21 2.2.6 OTHER EXCITATIONS 21 2.2.7 SUMMARY 22 2.3 TOMORROW 23 2.3.1 GLASS AND SPIN GLASS 23 2.3.2 SUPERCONDUCTORINSULATOR TRANSITION 23 2.3.3 METALINSULATOR TRANSITION IN 2D 24 2.3.4 DECOHFRENCE IN DISORDERED CONDUCTORS 25 2.3.5 LOCALIZATION IN MANGANITES 27 3 METALINSULATOR TRANSITIONS IN DISORDERED SYSTEMS 33 MYRIAM P. SARACHIK 33 3.1 CRITICAL ExPONENT PUZZLE IN 3D 33 3.2 NOVEL PHENOMENA IN DILUTE 2D SYSTEMS: NEW PHYSICS OR OLD? 33 4 THE NATURE OF SUPERFLUID 3HE IN SILICA AEROGEL 47 D. D. OSHEROFF, B. 1. BARKER, AND Y. LEE 47 4.1 INTRODUCTION 47 4.2 RESULTS OF THE FIRST STUDY 51 4.3 RESULTS OF THE SECOND STUDY 54 4.4 COMPARISON WITH PREVIOUS RESULTS 59 4.5 CONCLUSIONS 61 5 RVB DESCRIPTION OF HIGHT, SUPERCONDUCTORS 63 PATRICK A. LEE 63 5.1 INTRODUCTION 63 5.2 REVIEW OF RVB THEORY 64 5.3 PROJECTED WAVEFUNCTIONS AND STAGGERED CURRENT FLUCTUATIONS 68 5.4 CONCLUSION 73 6. ANGLERESOLVED PHOTOEMISSION RESULTS IN CUPRATES 75 J. C. CAMPUZANO 75 6.1 INTRODUCTION 75 6.2 NATURE OF THE ELECTRONIC STATES 76 6.3 EXCITATIONS AT THE FERMI SURFACE 77 6.4 QUASIPARTICLES IN THE SUPERCONDUCTING STATE 80 6.5 NEW ENERGY SCALES IN THE SUPERCONDUCTING STATE 82 7. SPIN EXCITATIONS IN COPPER OXIDE SUPERCONDUCTORS 91 B. KEIMER 91 7.1 INTRODUCTION 91 7,2 NEUTRON SPECTROSCOPY RESULTS IN CUPRATES 92 7.3 STRIPE FORMATION IN LA2xSRxCU04 94 7.4 MAGNETIC RESONANCE PEAK IN CUPRATES 95 7.5 ORIGIN OF THE RESONANCE PEAK 97 7.6 CONCLUSION 100 8. ANDERSON'S THEORY OF HIGHT, SUPERCONDUCTIVITY 103 G.BASKARAN 103 8.1 INTRODUCTION 103 8.2 THE RVB THEORY OF 1987 104 8.3 THREE APECTS OF ANDERSON'S 1987 MECHANISM 110 8.4 SOME COMMENTS ON ANDERSON'S SOLUTION 112 8.5
 APPENDIX 113 9 QUANTUM CONFINEMENT AND CUPRATE CRITICALITY 121 T. SENTHIL AND MATTHEW P. A. FISHER 121 9.1 INTRODUCTION 121 9.2 EXPERIMENTS 122 9.3 NOVEL EXCITATIONS 122 9.4 THE Z2 GAUGE THEORY. 123 9.5 PHASE DIAGRAM. 123 9.6 CHARGON CONDENSATION AND SUPERCONDUCTIVITY 127 9.7 QUANTUM CONFINEMENT CRITICAL POINT 128 9.8 EXPERIMENTAL IMPLICATIONS 130 9.9 COMPARISON WITH ANDERSON'S RVB STATE 132 10 SPINTRIPLET SUPERCONDUCTIVITY OF SR2RuO4 135 Y. MAENO 135 10.1 INTRODUCTION 135 10.2 QUASI21) FERMI LIQUID PROPERTIES 137 10.3 SPINTRIPLET SUPERCONDUCTIVITY. 138 10.4 ANISOTROPY OF THE SUPERCONDUCTING GAP 141 10.5 H  T PHASE DIAGRAM 143 10.6 CONCLUDING REMARKS 146 11 TRIPLET QUASIONEDIMENSIONAL SUPERCONDUCTORS 151 S. E. BROWN, M. J. NAUGHTON, 1. J. LEE, E. 1. CHASHECHKINA, AND P. M. CHAIKIN 151 11.1 INTRODUCTION 151 11.2 EARLY RESULTS ON PWAVE PAIRING. 153 11.3 DIMENSIONALITY REDUCTION IN A MAGNETIC FIELD 154 11.4 INTERLAYER DECOUPLING 156 11.5 RECENT EXPERIMENTS ON SPIN PAIRING 161 11.6 CONCLUSIONS 169 12 MAGNETIC MOMENTS IN METALS 173 H. R. OTT 173 12.1 INTRODUCTION 173 12.2 HEAVY (SLow) ELECTRONS 177 12.3 COEXISTENCE OF MAGNETIC ORDER AND HEAVY ELECTRONS 180 12.4 NONFERMILIQUID FEATURES OF HEAVYELECTRON METALS 182 12.5 SUPERCONDUCTIVITY OF HEAVY ELECTRON METALS 183 12.6 CONCLUSIONS 186 13 SUPERCONDUCTIVITY AND MAGNETISM IN HEAVYFERMIONS 191 F. STEGLICH el al. 191 13.1 INTRODUCTION 192 13.2 MAGNETIC EXCITON MEDIATED SUPERCONDUCTIVITY 194 13.3 ANTIFERROMAGNETISM AND SUPERCONDUCTIVITY 197 13.4 HEAVYFERMION METALS NEAR A MAGNETIC INSTABILITY 203 13.5 OUTLOOK. 206 14 THE MOTT TRANSITION 211 G. KOTLIAR 211 14.1 INTRODUCTION 211 14.2 MODEL HAMILTONIAN 212 14.3 MEAN FIELD THEORY 214 14.4 SPECTRAL FUNCTIONS OF STRONGLY CORRELATED STATES 219 14.5 ANOMALOUS RESISTIVITY AND SPECTRAL WEIGHT 222 14.6 THE MOTT TRANSITION AS A BIFURCATION 226 14.7 EXTENSIONS OF DYNAMICAL MEAN FIELD METHODS 230 14.8 CONCLUSIONS 232 15 FIRST STEPS IN GLASS THEORY 237 MARC WZARD 237 15.1 INTRODUCTION 237 15.2 MATHEMATICS 237 15.3 EXPERIMENTS 238 15.4 A MEANFIELD SPINGLASS ANALOGY 240 15.5 A LESSON FROM MEANFIFLD: MANY VALLEYS 243 15.6 BEYOND THE ANALOGY: FIRST PRINCIPLES COMPUTATION 246 15.7 CONCLUSION 251 16 GEOMETRICAL FRUSTRATION AND MARGINAL CONSTRAINT 255 A. P. RAMIREZ 255 16.1 INTRODUCTION 255 16.2 GEOMETRICAL FRUSTRATION 256 16.3 ORDINARY WATER ICE 259 16.4 SPIN ICE IN PYROCHLORES 260 16.5 KAGOMELIKE SYSTEMS 262 16.6 GEOMETRICAL FRUSTRATION IN NONMAGNETIC SYSTEMS 264 17 OLFACTION AND COLOR VISION: MORE IS SIMPLER 269 J. J. HOPFIELD 269 17.1 COLOR VISION 270 17.2 OLFACTION 271 17.3 COMPARATIVE PROBLEMS OF VISION AND OLFACTION 272 17.4 THE LOGARITHMIC DISTRIBUTION OF ODORANT BINDING CONSTANTS 272 17.5 ODORANT MODELING 273 17.6 OLFACTORY TASKS IN A LEASTSQUARED ERROR ALGORITHM 275 17.7 AN APPROACH THROUGH LARGEn 276 17.8 ON THE LARGE NUMBER n OF CELL TYPES: MORE IS SIMPLER 280 17.9 SEPARATION OF TWO UNKNOWN ODORS 281 17.10 MORE IS SIMPLER 284 18 SCREENING AND GIANT CHARGE INVERSION IN ELECTROLYTES 285 T. T. NGUYEN, A. Yu. GROSBERG, AND B. 1. SHKLOVSKII 285 18.1 INTRODUCTION 285 18.2 SCREENING OF CHARGED SURFACE BY SPHERICAL ZIONS. 292 18.3 LONG CHARGED RODS AS ZIONS 297 19 FOREST FIRES AND LUMINOUS MATTER IN THE UNIVERSE 301 PER BAK AND KAN CHEN 301 19.1 INTRODUCTION 302 19.2 THE FOREST FIRE MODEL 303 19.3 SCALEDEPENDENT DIMENSION OF LUMINOUS MATTER 306 19.4 FOREST FIRES AND MEASLES 310 20 COMPLEXITY IN COSMOLOGY 313 L. PIETRONERo el aL 313 20.1 INTRODUCTION 313 20.2 FRACTAL STRUCTURES AND SELF ORGANIZATION 314 20.3 RECONSTRUCTING THE PUZZLE 319 20.3.1 SCALING PROPERTIES AND DATA ANALYSIS. 321 20.3.2 IMPLICATIONS OF FRACTAL STRUCTURE UP TO Ao 324 20.4 FRACTAL COSMOLOGY IN AN OPEN UNIVERSE 326 21 STATISTICAL PHYSICS AND COMPUTATIONAL COMPLEXITY 331 S. KIRKPATRICK AND B. SELMAN 331 21.1 INTRODUCTION 331 21.2 SATISFIABILITY AND HARDPROBLEM INSTANCES 332 21.3 CONNECTIONS TO STATISTICAL PHYSICS 336 21.4 A CLOSER LOOK AT THE PHASE TRANSITION. 337 21.5 MIXTURES OF 2SAT AND 3SAT PROBLEMS. 339.
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QC173.454 .M67 2001  Unknown 
12. Principles of condensed matter physics [1995]
 Chaikin, P. M.
 Cambridge ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 1995.
 Description
 Book — 699 p.
 Summary

 Preface
 1. Overview
 2. Structure and scattering
 3. Thermodynamics and statistical mechanics
 4. Meanfield theory
 5. Field theories, critical phenomena, and the renormalization group
 6. Generalized elasticity
 7. Dynamics: correlation and response
 8. Hydrodynamics
 9. Topological defects
 10. Walls, kinks and solitons
 Glossary
 Index.
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13. La materia condensata [1994]
 Napoli : CUEN, c1994.
 Description
 Book — 130 p.
 Online
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QC173.454 .M38 1994  Available 
 Ėlektronnai͡a teorii͡a kondensirovannykh sred. English.
 New York : American Institute of Physics, c1992.
 Description
 Book — 205 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Summary

 Contents: Electron states in condensed matter. Calculation methods for electronic structures in condensed matter. Pseudopotential method. Electron theory for calculation of some physical properties.
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QC173.4 .C65 E4313 1992  Available 
15. Simple views on condensed matter [1992]
 Gennes, PierreGilles de.
 Singapore ; New Jersey : World Scientific, 1992.
 Description
 Book — 408 p.
 Summary

 Part 1 Solid state: sur un phenomene de propagation dans un milieu desordonne effect of double exchange in magnetic crystals nuclear magnetic resonance modes in magnetic materials onset of superconductivity in decreasing fields boundary effects in superconductors. Part 2 Liquid crystals: a solid model for fibrous structures with steric constraints conjecture sur l'etat smectique dynamics of fluctuations in nematicliquid crystals short range order in the isotropic phase of nematic analogie entre smectique A et supraconducteurs hudrodynamic properties of fluid lamellar phases. Part 3 Polymers: quasielastic scattering by dilute, ideal, polymer solution  I free draining limit quasielastic scattering by dilute, ideal, polymer solutions  II effects of hydrodynamic interactions minimum number of aminoacids required to build up a specific receptor in a protein concept de reptation pour une chaine polymerique coilstretch transition of dilute flexible polymer une ultrahigh velocity gradients solutions of flexible polymers neutron experiments and interpretion theoretical mehods of polymer statistics ecoulements viscometriques de polymeres enchevetres theory of longrange correlatins in polymer melts tight knots a second type of phase separation in polymer solutions. Part 4 Interfaces: phenomenes aux parois dans un melange binaire critique suspensions colloidales dans une soltuion de polymeres conformations of polymers attached to an interface sur une regle de somme pour des chaines polymeriques semidiluees pres d'une paroi microemulsions and the flexibility of oil/water interfaces transitions de monocouches a molecules polaires polymers at an interface  a simplified view stabilite des films de savon "jeunes". Part 5 Wetting and adhesion: wetting statics and dynamics dynamics of drying and filmthinning tension superficielle des polymeres fondus etalement d'une goutte stratifee incompressible
 dynamics of partial wetting fracture d'un adhesif faiblement reticule. Part 6 Chirality: sur l'impossibilite de certaines syntheses asymetriques Pierre Curie et la symetrie des lois physiques descrimination chirale dans une monocouche de Langmuir.
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QC173.4 .C65 G45 1992  Available 
 Gennes, PierreGilles de.
 Singapore ; River Edge, N.J. : World Scientific Pub. Co., c1992.
 Description
 Book — x, 237 p. : ill.
 Summary

 Part 1 Solid state: sur un phenomene de propagation dans un milieu desordonne effect of double exchange in magnetic crystals nuclear magnetic resonance modes in magnetic materials onset of superconductivity in decreasing fields boundary effects in superconductors. Part 2 Liquid crystals: a solid model for fibrous structures with steric constraints conjecture sur l'etat smectique dynamics of fluctuations in nematicliquid crystals short range order in the isotropic phase of nematic analogie entre smectique A et supraconducteurs hudrodynamic properties of fluid lamellar phases. Part 3 Polymers: quasielastic scattering by dilute, ideal, polymer solution  I free draining limit quasielastic scattering by dilute, ideal, polymer solutions  II effects of hydrodynamic interactions minimum number of aminoacids required to build up a specific receptor in a protein concept de reptation pour une chaine polymerique coilstretch transition of dilute flexible polymer une ultrahigh velocity gradients solutions of flexible polymers neutron experiments and interpretion theoretical mehods of polymer statistics ecoulements viscometriques de polymeres enchevetres theory of longrange correlatins in polymer melts tight knots a second type of phase separation in polymer solutions. Part 4 Interfaces: phenomenes aux parois dans un melange binaire critique suspensions colloidales dans une soltuion de polymeres conformations of polymers attached to an interface sur une regle de somme pour des chaines polymeriques semidiluees pres d'une paroi microemulsions and the flexibility of oil/water interfaces transitions de monocouches a molecules polaires polymers at an interface  a simplified view stabilite des films de savon "jeunes". Part 5 Wetting and adhesion: wetting statics and dynamics dynamics of drying and filmthinning tension superficielle des polymeres fondus etalement d'une goutte stratifee incompressible
 dynamics of partial wetting fracture d'un adhesif faiblement reticule. Part 6 Chirality: sur l'impossibilite de certaines syntheses asymetriques Pierre Curie et la symetrie des lois physiques descrimination chirale dans une monocouche de Langmuir.
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17. Condensed matter physics [1991]
 Isihara, A. (Akira)
 New York : Oxford University Press, 1991.
 Description
 Book — 360 p.
 Summary

 Sample liquids
 Approach to electron systems
 Electron correlations
 Twodimensional electron systems
 Quasi onedimensional systems
 Hopping and localization
 Magnetism
 Superconductivity
 Liquid He
 Liquid crystals
 Polymers
 Appendix: molecular distribution functions.
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QC173.4 .C65 I85 1991  Unknown 
18. Phonons in condensed matter physics [1990]
 New York : Wiley, 1990.
 Description
 Book — xi, 266 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.
 Online
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QC173.4 .C65 S59 1990  Available 
 Barber, D. J. (David J.)
 Cambridge [England] ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 1989.
 Description
 Book — xi, 281 p. : ill. ; 24 cm.
 Summary

 Condensed matter
 properties of elastic solids
 dynamics and stability of elastic media
 static properties of liquids
 dynamic properties of liquids
 diffusion.
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QC173.4 .C65 B37 1989  Unknown 
20. Equation of state of condensed materials physical principles and applications [microform] [1988]
 Vinet, Pascal.
 Washington, DC : National Aeronautics and Space Administration, [1988]
 Description
 Book — 1 v.
 Online
Green Library
Green Library  Status 

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