2nd Edition. — Oxford University Press, NewYork, 2006. — 722 p. — ISBN: 0198530978Quantum Mechanics: Classical Results, Modern Systems, and Visualized Examples is a comprehensive introduction to non-relativistic quantum mechanics for advanced undergraduate students in physics and related fields. It provides students with a strong conceptual background in the most important theoretical aspects of quantum mechanics, extensive experience with the mathematical tools required to solve problems, the opportunity to use quantum ideas to confront modern experimental realizations of quantum systems, and numerous visualizations of quantum concepts and phenomena. Changes from the First Edition include many new discussions of modern quantum systems (such as Bose-Einstein condensates, the quantum Hall effect, and wave packet revivals) all in the context of familiar textbook level examples. The book continues to emphasize the many connections to classical mechanics and wave physics to help students use their existing intuition to better learn new quantum concepts. Contents The Quantum Paradigm A First Look at Quantum Physics Classical Waves The Schrödinger Wave Equation Interpreting the Schrödinger Equation The Infinite Well: Physical Aspects The Infinite Well: Formal Aspects Many Particles in the Infinite Well: The Role of Spin and Indistinguishability Other One-Dimensional Potentials The Harmonic Oscillator Alternative Methods of Solution and Approximation Methods Scattering More Formal Topics Operator and Factorization Methods for the Schrödinger Equation Multiparticle Systems The Quantum World Two-Dimensional Quantum Mechanics The Schrödinger Equation in Three Dimensions The Hydrogen Atom Gravity and Electromagnetism in Quantum Mechanics Scattering in Three Dimensions Appendixes Dimensions and MKS-type Units for Mechanics, Electricity and Magnetism, and Thermal Physics Physical Constants, Gaussian Integrals, and the Greek Alphabet Complex Numbers and Functions Integrals, Summations, and Calculus Results Special Functions Vectors, Matrices, and Group Theory Hamiltonian Formulation of Classical Mechanics
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