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         Quantum Physics:     more books (100)
  1. Sources of Quantum Mechanics (Dover Books on Physics) by B. L. van der Waerden, 2007-02-02
  2. Time in Quantum Mechanics (Lecture Notes in Physics)
  3. Quantum Gravity (Cambridge Monographs on Mathematical Physics) by Carlo Rovelli, 2007-12-17
  4. Quantum Mechanics in Simple Matrix Form by Thomas F. Jordan, 2005-12-20
  5. Group Theory in Quantum Mechanics: An Introduction to Its Present Usage (Dover Books on Physics) by Volker Heine, 2007-04-19
  6. Quantum Coherence: From Quarks to Solids (Lecture Notes in Physics)
  7. Statistical Methods in Quantum Optics 2: Non-Classical Fields (Theoretical and Mathematical Physics) by Howard J. Carmichael, 2007-11-12
  8. Quantum Evolution: How Physics' Weirdest Theory Explains Life's Biggest Mystery (Norton Paperback) by Johnjoe McFadden, 2002-04
  9. Nature Loves to Hide: Quantum Physics and Reality, a Western Perspective by Shimon Malin, 2003-05-08
  10. Lectures on Quantum Mechanics (Lecture Notes & Supplements in Physics) by Gordon Baym, 1974-01-01
  11. Dr. Quantum's Little Book Of Big Ideas: Where Science Meets Spirit by Fred Alan Wolf, 2005-09-01
  12. The Meaning of Quantum Theory: A Guide for Students of Chemistry and Physics (Oxford Science Publications) by Jim Baggott, 1992-05-21
  13. Quantum Mechanics (International Pure & Applied Physics Series) by L. I. Schiff, 1968-06
  14. Molecular Physics and Elements of Quantum Chemistry: Introduction to Experiments and Theory (Advanced Texts in Physics) by Hermann Haken, Hans Christoph Wolf, 2004-06-14

121. A Course In Consciousness
quantum theory and consciousness; the metaphysics of nonduality; the end of suffering and the discovery of our true nature - an on-line or downloadable book by Stanley Sobottka, professor of physics at the University of Virginia.
A Course in
Part 1: Quantum theory and consciousness
Part 2: The metaphysics of nonduality
Part 3: The end of suffering and the discovery of our true nature
Stanley Sobottka
Emeritus Professor of Physics
University of Virginia
Charlottesville, VA 22904-4714
Permission is granted to copy and distribute freely. Changes in content are not permitted. Please cite this website.
A Dialogue in Consciousness: A brief question-and-answer summary of the Course
Microsoft Word version of Course
(150 pages in one file for easy downloading and printing. Includes Dialogue).
Comments? Questions?
Send them to me by clicking here If you are viewing this page your browser doesn't support frames, but you can still view the whole site! Just click on Table of Contents . Then when you open a chapter, it will appear in a separate window. Put the two windows side-by-side, and it is the same as using frames!

122. Christopher Altman: Homepage
quantum Information Science and Technology ATIP, Tokyo, Japan. physics, neuroscience and artificial intelligence.
Last updated 02 June 2004 Christopher Altman
Quantum Information Science and Technology
ATIP, Tokyo, Japan
Observation of my life to date shows that the larger the number for whom I work, the more positively effective I become. Thus, it is obvious that if I work always and only for all humanity, I will be optimally effective.
R Buckminster Fuller
var sc_project=232035;

123. CUC3 Home Page
Features theoretical research and modelling on a range of topics in theoretical and quantum chemistry, condensed matter physics, surface science and statistical mechanics.
The Cambridge University Centre for Computational Chemistry groups theoretically-minded members of the Cambridge Department of Chemistry in premises on the recently refurbished third floor of the Department. Around 50 members, comprising staff, research fellows, postdoctoral associates, postgraduate students, and visiting scientists from all over the world, work on many aspects of theoretical and computational chemistry. ab initio MD, as well as global optimization algorithms for the exploration of multi-dimensional energy surfaces.
Aqueous CuII ion showing highest occupied molecular orbital. Instantaneous snapshot sampled from a spin polarized Car-Parrinello simulation. Image provided by Michiel Sprik
Information provided by

124. NASA Breakthrough Propulsion Physics Program HOME-PAGE
Experiments and theories regarding the coupling of gravity and electromagnetism, the quantum vacuum, hyperfast travel, and superluminal quantum effects.
Welcome to the
NASA Breakthrough Propulsion Physics (BPP) Project
Public Information Site
To see more BPP artwork click on the picture ABOUT BPP
NASA supported the Breakthrough Propulsion Physics Project from 1996-2002 to seek the ultimate breakthroughs in space transportation: (1) propulsion that requires no propellant mass, (2) propulsion that attains the maximum transit speeds physically possible, and (3) breakthrough methods of energy production to power such devices. Topics of interest include experiments and theories regarding the coupling of gravity and electromagnetism, the quantum vacuum, hyper fast travel, and super luminal quantum effects. Because the propulsion goals are presumably far from fruition, a special emphasis is to identify affordable, near-term, and credible research that could make measurable progress toward these propulsion goals. This web site describes the methods and activities of the Breakthrough Propulsion Physics Project. For an introduction about the challenges of interstellar travel and some of the emerging concepts, please visit our " Warp Drive- When?

125. ABC-KLM
Algebraic Geometry, Boundary Conformal Field Theory and NonCommutative Geometry. A research network in the UK pursuing the deep connections between mathematics and physics - primarily algebraic geometry, operator algebras and quantum groups in pure mathematics and conformal field theory, string theory and statistical mechanics in mathematical and theoretical physics.
Network in Algebraic Geometry, Boundary Conformal Field Theory and Noncommutative Geometry
Meetings Information about the Network Mailing List Meetings Future meetings: Previous meetings: Information about the Network The objective of this network is to bring together groups in the UK having a common goal in pursuing the deep connections between mathematics and physics—primarily algebraic geometry, operator algebras and quantum groups in pure mathematics and conformal field theory, string theory and statistical mechanics in mathematical and theoretical physics. The network is initially built around Alessio Corti (Cambridge), Gustav Delius (York), David Evans - coordinator (Cardiff), Nigel Hitchin (Oxford), Shahn Majid (Queen Mary, London), Andreas Recknagel (King's London) and Miles Reid (Warwick). Funding by EPSRC grant GR/R36596/01 will enable individual visits as well as informal one or two day meetings and network workshops. This builds on our previous more ad hoc arrangements which include the workshop in Warwick in September 1999, the

126. John Taylor
Mathematical modelling in neurobiology, Neural computation and neural bases of behaviour, High energy physics and superstrings, quantum field theory and quantum gravity.
Prof John Taylor
Personal Details:
Director of the CNN
President of the International Neural Network Society
European Editor in Chief of 'Neural Networks'
Dept: Mathematics
Tel: 2214
Mathematical modelling in neurobiology
Neural computation and neural bases of behaviour
High energy physics and superstrings, quantum field theory and quantum gravity.
Current Research
Neural modelling of higher order cognitive processes including consciousness and mulitmodular nets for action, emotion and early procesing. Mathematical analyses of single and coupled modules, including recurrence and learning dynamics (including NO). Artificial neural networks in classification and time series analysis with applications in speech recognition, ATR and the financial markets. The pRAM hardware chip its analysis and applications in signal processing both in classification and function approximation.
A Brief Description of the ACTION Network
Publications on the ACTION Network
Publications on Consciousness ...
Other Publications

127. HOME
This book on disk by Jim Forberg details the new physics of the unlimited human mind Metaphysics, Hypnosis.
QUANTUM CONSCIOUSNESS by James L. Forberg New October 2003: download the full text or read entire book online. QUANTUM CONSCIOUSNESS AND YOUR IMMORTALITY, a full length book by James L. Forberg, available by download or on disk, is a scientific analysis of our physical reality and of the metaphysical possibilities based on currently emerging concepts in quantum physics. click here to download the full text Click here to read each chapter online.
Example of his art, also for sale Jim was an Engineer by profession who has for over 30 years explored the scientific literature on the leading edge of Physics. He demonstrates startling possibilities from this new science of Quantum Consciousness. He explains the new physics of immortality Download your free copy of the full text from this web page, or eMail the author JFORBERG@INFIONLINE.NET . For $10.00, he will send the complete 2003 updated text of his book on disk for you to read or print. QUANTUM CONSCIOUSNESS AND YOUR IMMORTALITY is not written from a religious perspective and is also not limited to New Age pseudo-science, astral-projection, or para-psychology.

128. Dr. Mendel Sachs
On compatibility of the quantum theory and theory of general relativity by Dr. Mendel Sachs
The Future of Physics? My name is Mendel Sachs. My subject is theoretical physics. I have recently become aware of this excellent means of communicating ideas to my fellow physicists. I would like to ask your indulgence in some of my thoughts about physics today. I have discovered during my professional career that in order to increase our comprehension of the material world, it is necessary to ask significant questions and then try to answer them, as completely and rigorously as possible no matter how hard this may seem to be at the outset. A "significant question" to me is one whose answer could possibly increase our understanding. Of course, there is no guarantee at the outset that the question would turn out to be significant in the final analysis. On the other hand, it is often clear when a question (that a great deal of attention may be given to) is not significant! Let me start out, then, with some questions that I believe are significant, and then try to answer them, in my view. 1) What do we presently believe are the most fundamental assertions of the laws of nature? My answer is: The bases of the quantum theory and the theory of relativity. I am not referring here to mathematical expressions of these theories; I refer to the basic concepts that underlie these expressions. If you do not agree with this answer, or those to the questions below, please respond with your own views.

129. [gr-qc/9507028] Quantum Cosmology Lectures
Lectures at the First Mexican School on Gravitation and Mathematical physics
General Relativity and Quantum Cosmology, abstract
From: [ view email ] (Don N Page) Date: Thu, 13 Jul 95 18:26:36 -0600 (18kb)
Quantum Cosmology Lectures
Author: Don N. Page (University of Alberta, Edmonton, Canada)
Comments: LaTeX, 18 pages, lectures at the First Mexican School on Gravitation and Mathematical Physics, December 12-16, 1994
Report-no: Alberta-Thy-15-95
Full-text: PostScript PDF , or Other formats
References and citations for this submission:
(refers to , cited by , arXiv reformatted);
(autonomous citation navigation and analysis)
Links to: arXiv gr-qc find abs

130. Physics 1501 - Modern Technology
An undergraduate course offered at the University of Winnepeg on introductory physics. All lecture notes are online, and include material on relativity and quantum theory.
Next: Contents Up: Main index
Physics 1501 - Modern Technology
Physics Department
University of Winnipeg September, 1999

131. Splash Page
Thoughts on physics, aliens, exotic propulsion, and philosophy.
Sorry, your browser doesn't support Java(tm). Sorry, your browser doesn't support Java(tm). Enter Here!

132. Qmc Explained
Uses the HirschFye algorithm, implements methods in the paper Dynamical Mean-Field Theory of Strongly Correlated Fermion Systems .
Quantum Monte Carlo Method
One-Band Model T H E O R Y: "Quantum Monte Carlo Method in Details"
and Postscript versions are available.
P R A C T I C E: Codes and Instructions to run programs. Multi-Band Model T H E O R Y: "Multi-Band Quantum Monte Carlo Method"
version is available.
P R A C T I C E: Fortran Codes Explained
Last update @ April 23, 2001

133. What Is Chaos? An Interactive Online Course For Everyone
A 5part interactive and nontechnical introduction to chaos physics and chaotic motion in classical and quantum mechanics.
Verson 2.0 August 14 1998
by Dr. Matthew A. Trump
Ilya Prigogine Center for Studies in

Statistical Mechanics and Complex Systems

Univ. of Texas at Austin
... More About Chaos What is Chaos? a five-part online course for everyone Introduction: Start Here Lesson One: The Philosophy of Determinism Lesson Two: ... Manifestations of Chaos

134. Physics Virtual Bookshelf: Quantum Mechanics
A collection of articles explaining basic concepts in quantum mechanics.
Quantum Mechanics Manhy of the listings are roughly in the order in which these topics might be taught. Topic Description Author Format Wave-Particle Duality A brief summary of wave-particle duality, from a first year physics course that uses minimal mathematics; the entire set of materials from the course is available by clicking here Anthony W. Key html Quantum Interference A brief summary of quantum interference and the uncertainty principle, from a first year physics course that uses minimal mathematics; the entire set of materials from the course is available by clicking here Anthony W. Key html Double Slit: html pdf A discussion of the "Feynman double slit," which forms the basis of many discussions of Quantum Mechanics. The topic is quite subtle, but the document is equally accessible to students at all levels. (183k/216k) David M. Harrison html and pdf The Bohr Model of the Atom A very brief introduction, originally designed for upper-year liberal arts students. (30k) David M. Harrison

135. Smarandache Notions Journal
Smarandache hypothesis that there is no speed barrier in the universe, and the quantum Smarandache paradoxes about certainty/uncertainty, visible/invisible, stable/unstable.

Mathematics Philosophy Physics ... E-Library of Science Physics There is no Speed Barrier in the Universe Smarandache Hypothesis: Evidences, Implications and Applications, by L. Motta [in English](HTML) [in English](PDF) [em Portugues](PDF) Superluminal and the Speed of Light, by J. Wright ... Quantum Smarandache Paradoxes Overview of Recent Researches on the Meaning of Relativity, by L. Motta [ in English em Portugues G-Dimensional Theory, e-book by L. Stephen Young Download free e-books from our E-Library of Science WebCounter

136. Qmbook
Ebook reviews history, alternatives and raises good questions on philosophy and free will.
THE REALISTIC QUANTUM by Atilla Gurel * Ms.Sc.(Diplom) in phyics , University of Karlsruhe PART I -The History of Quantum Theory Chapter 1 The origins Facts that challenged the classical view of atoms and radiation : The spectral distribution of black-body radiation The photo-electric effect The line spectra The stability of atoms (Why does the electron not fall on the nucleus?) Chapter 2 The first hints The invention of the concept of indivisible energy-portions by Max Planck to explain the spectral distribution of black body radiation. The explanation of photoelectric effect by Albert Einstein. The emerging concept of photon and wave-particle duality. Chapter 3 The big step De Broglie's idea of matter waves Chapter 4 The next big mystery The double slit experiment. The wave particle duality , Schroedinger's attempt to interpret the wave-function as a real physical wave that is "condensing" around a nucleus during the position measurement without a "pointlike" counterpart. Chapter 5 The next big step The discovery of Schroedinger equation. The solution for hydrogen atom. The resolution of the mystery of line spectra and the resolution of the mystery of the stability of the atoms. Chapter 6 The problems of wave only viewpoint Why had Schroedinger to give up his initial interpretation of the wave function as a real physical wave without "pointlike" counterpart?

137. Quantum Mechanics History
This work earned Bohr the 1922 Nobel Prize for physics. Arthur Compton derived relativistic kinematics for the scattering of a photon (a light quantum) off an
A history of Quantum Mechanics
Mathematical Physics index History Topics Index
It is hard to realise that the electron was only discovered a little over 100 years ago in 1897. That it was not expected is illustrated by a remark made by J J Thomson, the discoverer of the electron. He said I was told long afterwards by a distinguished physicist who had been present at my lecture that he thought I had been pulling their leg. The neutron was not discovered until 1932 so it is against this background that we trace the beginnings of quantum theory back to 1859. In 1859 Gustav Kirchhoff proved a theorem about blackbody radiation. A blackbody is an object that absorbs all the energy that falls upon it and, because it reflects no light, it would appear black to an observer. A blackbody is also a perfect emitter and Kirchhoff proved that the energy emitted E depends only on the temperature T and the frequency v of the emitted energy, i.e. E J T v He challenged physicists to find the function J In 1879 Josef Stefan proposed, on experimental grounds, that the total energy emitted by a hot body was proportional to the fourth power of the temperature. In the generality stated by Stefan this is false. The same conclusion was reached in 1884 by

138. An Introduction To Quantum Cosmology
This is an introductory set of lecture notes on quantum cosmology, given to an audience with interests ranging from astronomy to particle physics.
An introduction to quantum cosmology
D.L. Wiltshire
ADP-95-11/M28, gr-qc/0101003
in Cosmology: The Physics of the Universe, Proceedings of the 8th Physics Summer School, A.N.U, Jan-Feb, 1995 , eds. B. Robson, N. Visvanathan and W.S. Woolcock (World Scientific, Singapore, 1996), pp. 473-531. ISBN 981-02-2513-X. This is an introductory set of lecture notes on quantum cosmology, given to an audience with interests ranging from astronomy to particle physics. Topics covered:
    1. Introduction
    • 1.1 Quantum cosmology and quantum gravity
    • 1.2 A brief history of quantum cosmology
    2. Hamiltonian Formulation of General Relativity
    • 2.1 The 3+1 decomposition
    • 2.2 The action
    3. Quantisation
    • 3.1 Superspace
    • 3.2 Canonical quantisation
    • 3.3 Path integral quantisation
    • 3.4 Minisuperspace
    • 3.5 The WKB approximation
    • 3.6 Probability measures
    • 3.7 Minisuperspace for the Friedmann universe with massive scalar field
    4. Boundary Conditions
    • 4.1 The no-boundary proposal
    • 4.2 The tunneling proposal
    5. The Predictions of Quantum Cosmology
    • 5.1 The period of inflation
    • 5.2 The origin of density perturbations

139. Particles, Special Relativity And Quantum Mechanics
Explains some of the more interesting results and predictions of modern physics.
Particles, Special Relativity and Quantum Mechanics
Main Physics Contents page
Special Relativistic Paradoxes
Relativity and Quantum Mechanics Contents The Barn and the Pole
Updated 4-AUG-1992 by SIC
Original by Robert Firth
Paradoxes Contents These are the props. You own a barn, 40m long, with automatic doors at either end, that can be opened and closed simultaneously by a switch. You also have a pole, 80m long, which of course won't fit in the barn. Now someone takes the pole and tries to run (at nearly the speed of light) through the barn with the pole horizontal. Special Relativity (SR) says that a moving object is contracted in the direction of motion: this is called the Lorentz Contraction. So, if the pole is set in motion lengthwise, then it will contract in the reference frame of a stationary observer. You are that observer, sitting on the barn roof. You see the pole coming towards you, and it has contracted to a bit less than 40m. So, as the pole passes through the barn, there is an instant when it is completely within the barn. At that instant, you close both doors. Of course, you open them again pretty quickly, but at least momentarily you had the contracted pole shut up in your barn. The runner emerges from the far door unscathed. But consider the problem from the point of view of the runner. She will regard the pole as stationary, and the barn as approaching at high speed. In this reference frame, the pole is still 80m long, and the barn is less than 20 meters long. Surely the runner is in trouble if the doors close while she is inside. The pole is sure to get caught.

140. Theories With Problems By Keith Mayes
Examination of theories in physics from the Big Bang to quantum Theory, time travel, superluminal speed and Time itself.
THEORIES WITH PROBLEMS by Keith Mayes Paperback now on sale The Big Bang, Quantum Mechanics, Relativity, Time, Light Speed, Gravity, Electromagnetism, all have their theories that attempt to explain why these things are the way they are. These theories form part of our understanding of the fundamental laws of the universe, but are of course unable to provide all the answers we seek. All theories have problems in that they cannot be proven to be absolutely correct, they do not necessarily accurately describe the way things really are. They are constructed as a working model that is a useful aid to our understanding, of observed phenomenon and as a method of predicting future outcomes. When a theory is found to be wrong, it is either discarded, or as is more generally the case, modified, until it again appears to match the observations. A theory, no matter how well it appears to accurately describe any phenomenon, is provisional, it can never be proven to be completly correct, but it may be proven wrong. It will therefore always be impossible to claim a final theoretical solution to anything. "As being is to becoming, so is truth to belief. If then, Socrates, amid the many opinions about the gods and the generation of the universe, we are not able to give notions which are altogether and in every respect exact and consistent with one another, do not be surprised. Enough if we deduce probabilities as likely as any others; for we must remember that I who am the speaker and you who are the judges are only mortal men". (Plato)

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