Lecture. Richard Fitzpatrick, Professor of Physics. The University of Texas at Austin.These lecture notes outline a single semester course on non-relativistic quantum mechanics which is primarily intended for upper-division undergraduate physics majors. The course assumes some previous knowledge of physics and mathematics. In particular, prospective students should be reasonably familiar with Newtonian dynamics, elementary classical electromagnetism and special relativity, the physics and mathematics of waves (including the representation of waves via complex functions), basic probability theory, ordinary and partial differential equations, linear algebra, vector algebra, and Fourier series and transforms. The aim of this course is to develop non-relativistic quantum mechanics as a complete theory of microscopic dynamics, capable of making detailed predictions, with a minimum of abstract mathematics.Contents:Introduction Probability Theory Wave-Particle Duality Fundamentals of Quantum Mechanics One-Dimensional Potentials Multi-Particle Systems Three-Dimensional Quantum Mechanics Orbital Angular Momentum Central Potentials Spin Angular Momentum Addition of Angular Momentum Time-Independent Perturbation Theory Time-Dependent Perturbation Theory Variational Methods Scattering Theory
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