Cambridge University Press, 2010. — 274 p. — ISBN 0521885086.Linear acoustics was thought to be fully encapsulated in physics texts of the 1950s, but this view has been changed by developments in physics during the last four decades. There is a significant new amount of theory that can be used to address problems in linear acoustics and vibration, but only a small amount of reported work does so. This book is an attempt to bridge the gap between theoreticians and practitioners, as well as the gap between quantum and acoustic. Tutorial chapters provide introductions to each of the major aspects of the physical theory and are written using the appropriate terminology of the acoustical community. The book will act as a quick-start guide to the new methods while providing a wide-ranging introduction to the physical concepts.Introduction The Semiclassical Trace Formula Wave Chaos for the Helmholtz Equation The Unreasonable Effectiveness of Random Matrix Theory for the Vibrations and Acoustics of Complex Structures Gaussian Random Wavefields and the Ergodic Mode Hypothesis Short Periodic Orbit Theory of Eigenfunctions Chaotic Wave Scattering Transfer Operators Applied to Elastic Plate Vibrations Mesoscopics in Acoustics Diagrammatic Methods in Multiple Scattering Time-Reversed Waves in Complex Media Ocean Acoustics: A Novel Laboratory for Wave Chaos Mesoscopic Seismic Waves Random Matrices in Structural Acoustics The Analysis of Random Built-Up Engineering Systems
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John Wiley, 2000. — 568 p.
Credit for the longevity of this work belongs to the original two authors, Lawrence Kinsler and Austin Frey, both of whom have now passed away. When Austin entrusted us with the preparation of the third edition, our goal was to update the text while maintaining the spirit of the first two editions. The continued acceptance of this book in advanced...