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         Computational Physics:     more books (100)
  1. Computational Methods in Bifurcation Theory and Dissipative Structures: Springer Series in Computational Physics by M. Kubicek, M. Marek, 1983-12
  2. Methods in Computational Physics Volume 6 by Berni Alder, 1966
  3. Computational Quantum Physics: Nashville, Tn. 1991 (Aip Conference Proceedings) by A. S. Umar, V. E. Oberacker, et all 1992-07
  4. Computational Physics: Proceedings of the Joint Conference of ICCP6 And CCP2003
  5. Methods in Computational Physics: Energy Bands of Solids (Volume 8)
  6. Journal of Computational Physics Vol. 223 No. 2 1 May 2007 by Staff of Journal of Computational Physics, 2007
  7. Methods in Computational Physics:Advances in Research and Applications (Volume 7-Astrophysics) by Sidney Fernbach, Manuel Rotenberg Berni Alder, 1967
  8. Methods in Computational Physics Volume 1 by AlderBerni, 1963
  9. Journal Of Computational Physics: Volume 167, Number 2, March 1, 2001 by The Staff of Academic Press, 2001
  10. Computational Physics by David E. Potter, 1973-01-01
  11. Methods in Computational Physics Volume 4 by AlderBerni, 1965
  12. Proceedings of the Summer School of Computational Atomic and Nuclear Physics: The University of the South Sewanee, Tennessee June 26-July 7, 1989
  13. Computational Galerkin Methods: Springer Series in Computational Physics (Scientific Computation) by C. A. J. Fletcher, 1984-01
  14. Third Granada Lectures in Computational Physics: Proceedings of the III Granada Seminar on Computational Physics, Held at Granada, Spain, 5-10 Septe (Lecture Notes in Physics) by Pedro L. Garrido, Joaquin Marro, 1995-05

81. Computational Physics
Learning computational physics at ANU. The 1997 4th year course is similar to that offered at the 1996 ANU Physics Summer School on computational physics.
Learning Computational Physics at ANU
The Australian National University Department of Physics and Theoretical Physics offers two Computational Physics courses: 1997 is the first year for the 3rd year course. Hence its content is similar to that of the 4th year course. The 4th year course will be revised to follow on from the 3rd year course in 1998. The 1997 4th year course is similar to that offered at the 1996 ANU Physics Summer School on Computational Physics.
Physics at ANU
Last update 2 April 97
Any problems - mail me:

82. Computational Science
Essays on computational physics and modelling magnetic material. Software for simulating the BelousovZhabotinsky chemical reaction and for solving the travelling salesman problem.
Computational Science Humans think arithmeticly, but God thinks logarithmicly.
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Computational science is different from computer science. The latter is the science of computation (e.g., the invention of efficient search and sort algorithms, techniques of parallel processing, etc.). The former is the use primarily of computation, rather than of theorizing or experimentation, to attain scientific knowledge. Computational science has been made possible by the development of high-speed computers, and is still at an early stage of development.
  • Five Cellular Automata , software which allows exploration of several cellular automata: (a) A generalization of Conway's Life, called q-state Life
    (b) A simulation of the Belousov-Zhabotinsky chemical reaction in which, beginning from a random state of the system, spirals and curlicues emerge spontaneously.
    (c) A process called Togetherness in which colored cells, starting from a random distribution, rearrange themselves so as to form clusters of cells of the same color.
    (d) A simulation of the population dynamics of dividing cells subject to viral infection

83. PHY307F/407F - Computational Physics I
PHY307F/407F computational physics I. Click here to go to the UPSCALE home page. Click here to go to the PHY307F/407F HyperNews page. Introduction.
PHY307F/407F - Computational Physics I
Click here to go to the UPSCALE home page.
Click here to go to the PHY307F/407F HyperNews page.
PHY307F and PHY407F are a single course in computational physics, which carries these two different numbers so that students in their third or fourth year can take it. It surveys areas of physics in which computational technology is important, and explores the use of that technology in doing physics. It is not a course in numerical methods. We use the Mathematica programming environment; previous experience with Mathematica is not assumed. This is the "home page" for the course. It was written by David Harrison, Sept 1996. This is version 3.25, date (m/d/y) 12/08/98. This year is maintained by Salam Tawfiq.
Table of Contents
You may jump directly to any of the above items by clicking on it.
Salam Tawfiq Office: MP1102 Phone: 978-5215 Email:

84. Computational Physics
Welcome to the computational physics Home Page! This domain is intended as a portal to computational physics resources. Latest News.

Welcome to the Computational Physics Home Page!



Mailing Lists



XML archive This domain is intended as a portal to computational physics resources.
Latest News
Current status
At the moment we offer:
  • Open source codes for computational methods in phyics
    • The iterative eigenvalue template library (IETL), a generic C++ library of sparse eigenvalue problems
    • A C++ random number generator test suite (RNGTS)
    • Algorithms and Libraries for Physics Simulations (ALPS)
  • Mailing lists for the discussion of computational physics topics
  • Links to other computational physics resources
Future Plans
Our plans include
  • Archive of software for computational physics
  • Archive for results of simulations in computational condensed matter physics.
If you are interested in the project or in contributing please consult one of the mailing lists Revised 2 April, 2004

85. IUPAP Commissions
C20. COMMISSION on computational physics (1996) Mandate Report

reports IUPAP Commissions
Choose from... C1. Finance (1931) C2. Symbols, Units, Nomenclature, C3. Statistical Physics C4. Cosmic Rays C5. Low Temperature Physics C6. Biological Physics C8. Semiconductors C9. Magnetism C10. the Structure and Dynamics of Condensed Matter C11. Particles and Fields C12. Nuclear Physics C13. Physics for Development C14. Physics Education C15. Atomic, Molecular, and Optical Physics C16. Plasma Physics C17. Quantum Electronics C18. Mathematical Physics C19. Astrophysics C20. Computational Physics C20. COMMISSION on COMPUTATIONAL PHYSICS (1996) Mandate Report Chair: TAKADA, T. (2002) (1996) Fundamental Research Labortories NEC Corporation, 34 Miyukigaoka, Tsukuba 305-8501, JAPAN
Fax: (81-298) 56-6136
E-mail: Vice-Chair: NIEMINEN, R.M . (2002) (1999) (1993/C10), Helsinki University of Technology, Laboratory of Physics, P.O. Box1100, FIN-02015-HUT FINLAND.
Fax: +358-(0) 9- 451 5067
Ph: +358-(0) 9-451 3105 (sec. 5744)

86. Computational Physics Grads Make Games Work - Page.1
computational physics Grads Make Games Work. Fuda pointed out that the need for programs in computational physics has become clear in recent years.
Home About JobWeb Contact Us Site Map ... For Employers
Career Library
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Computational Physics Grads Make Games Work
By Ellen Goldbaum If you picture physicists as eggheaded scientists, refocus that picture. A new degree programs recently developed by the Department of Physics in the University at Buffalo's (UB) College of Arts and Sciences could lead students into new career paths that a few years ago may have seemed rather unusual for a traditional physicist. A five-year bachelor's/master's degree program in computational physics, combines interdisciplinary programs that mix computer science, mathematics, and physics, and can pave the way for a career designing computer games, a burgeoning field for physicists. According to a recent article in The Wall Street Journal "Companies that produce these games are often concerned with getting the physics right," said Michael G. Fuda, professor of physics and director of undergraduate studies in the Department of Physics at UB, noting that advertisements for one golf game boast that it is a "true physics model." "Clearly, companies that produce such software are interested in people with a physics background who also have computer skills," Fuda said.

This branch of the American Physical Society is focused on computational physics
questions? comments?
contact aps
Welcome to the home page of the American Physical Society's Division of Computational Physics (DCOMP). The division, founded in 1986, explores the use of computers in physics research and education as well as the role of physics in the development of computer technology. Its goals are to promote research and development in computational physics, enhance the prestige and professional standing of its members, encourage scholarly publication, and promote international cooperation in these activities.
DCOMP Highlights Annual Meeting Program Current Newsletter (pdf) Photos HPC Facts Talk Education Talk Beowulf Cluster Talk
Research Gallery This page is maintained by the DCOMP Executive Committee.
Questions and comments to
Last revised 3/20/04

88. Lattice Geometries
Describes a method of defining lattice geometries for use in computational physics.
Lattice Geometries by Peter Meyer Written during 1999 CE; last revised 2000-01-17 CE.
Published here 2001-02-17 CE (previously unpublished). A lattice (in the sense used in computational physics) has a certain geometric structure, e.g. "square", "triangular", "diamond", "cubic", etc. Here we consider how to represent these lattice geometries in a way which facilitates implementation as data structures within computer memory. The method of representation of lattice geometries described in this article was used in the software developed by the author to simulate the behavior of magnetic material by means of Ising and Potts spin models, as described in detail in his M.Phil. thesis, Computational Studies of Pure and Dilute Spin Models . That these representations are correct is shown by the fact that the measured properties of the models studied accord with results in the literature. We begin with the hypothesis that any lattice geometry of interest in spin model studies can be represented as (a) the set of all points in n-dimensional Cartesian space with integral coordinates, i.e., the space of n-dimensional vectors (x i ) whose components are integers, together with (b) a set of lines joining these points. The points are the lattice "sites" and the lines are the lattice "bonds". A vector (x

89. Computational Physics
computational physics. NSF, NASA, DOE, NIH, NSA, NIST, EPA, The field of computational physics has exploited HPCC technologies leading
Computational Physics
NSF, NASA, DOE, NIH, NSA, NIST, EPA The field of computational physics has exploited HPCC technologies leading to new science, including new computational models in astronomy and astrophysics, charged plasma, and elementary particle physics.
Astronomy and Astrophysics
Before-and-after frames from a 100-million-object simulation of a disk galaxy interacting with a smaller galaxy. The smaller galaxy passes through the disk of the larger galaxy, causing ring structures to form. The simulation is consistent with the Cold Dark Matter model of the universe and compatible with astronomical observations. Advances in computational sciences are being used to better understand and simulate large scale galaxy formation and accretion astrophysics. Using information on the universe's power spectrum from the Cosmic Background Explorer and three cosmological models, scientists have simulated galaxy interactions using up to 46 million objects to illustrate their understanding that the Galactic Harassment model for the universe drives galactic morphological evolution. These simulations have been verified with observations from the Hubble Space Telescope. The simulation complements Hubble Space Telescope (HST) imaging of the formation of the central regions of galaxies (a thousand light years) at redshifts of z ~ 2. Following their evolution in clusters to the present epoch, this model ties together a vast range of data to create a unified model of structure formation and galaxy evolution.

90. Computational Physics
This gateway traps the enquiry computational physics to guide you to downloadable physics simulations to run on your computer. computational physics.
Computational Physics
This gateway traps the enquiry computational physics in order to guide you to websites where you will find downloadable computer simulations for physics. The TIPTOP website is aimed at computer simulations which use JAVA. If you don't have JAVA available, you will find that some of the simulations are still friendly - you don't just get kicked out the door.
There is a page on computer software in PhysLINK:
Dr. Reza Toossi has an interesting page of links to physics software:
Wade Lutgen's site contains a program which shows you relativistic flight through a field of stars. It is available both as C++ source code and PKZIPped object code which you can download and run at once.
Other relativistic flight simulators can be found on the author's page of links:
This author's website is aimed at the computer simulation of quantum mechanics. There is QBasic physics software on this site, not just on quantum mechanics, which you can run. You can find programs on the two-slit interference experiment, the relativity of simultaneity, nonlocal communication, the gravitational many-body problem, the Van Allen Belt, the Kelvin-Helmholtz Instability and the Von Karman vortex street. There is also a modest relativistic flight simulator available either as QBasic source code, or as PKZIPped unzip-and-go object code which runs better.

91. International Journal Of Modern Physics C (IJMPC)
The scope of this journal covers computational physics, Physical Computation and related subjects. IJMPC aims at publishing both review and research articles on the use of computers to advance knowledge in physical sciences and the use of physical analogies in computation.
What's New New Journals Browse Journals Search ... Physics
International Journal of Modern Physics C (IJMPC)
Physics and Computers The scope of this journal covers Computational Physics, Physical Computation and related subjects. IJMPC aims at publishing both review and research articles on the use of computers to advance knowledge in physical sciences and the use of physical analogies in computation. Topics covered include: algorithms; astrophysics; atomic, molecular and chemical physics; computational biophysics; computational fluid dynamics; computer and information science; condensed matter physics, materials science; data analysis and computation in experimental physics; electromagnetism; high energy physics; nuclear and plasma physics; environmental physics; physical computation including neural nets, cellular automata and complex systems; quantum chemistry; statistical physics; symbolic manipulation; etc. More Feature Articles (Free Online Sample Issue) Vol. 14, No. 6 (July 2003) A Linux PC Cluster for Lattice QCD with Exact Chiral Symmetry
Ting-Wai Chiu , Tung-Han Hsieh , Chao-Hsi Huang and Tsung-Ren Huang Influence of Entanglement Degree on Squeezing and Photon Antibunching in the Two-Photon Jaynes–Cummings Model
Guo-Feng Zhang , Xin-Juan Jia and Jiu-Qing Liang Efficient Quantum Key Distribution Scheme using the Bell State Measurement
Xiaoyu Li Speciation Effect in the Penna Aging Model
, SZ. Szymczak

92. Research In Physics Education
computational physics. Mississippi State University is currently building an active group in computational physics. The new Head of Physics and Astronomy, Prof.
Department of
Computational Physics
A dmissions
nline Forms ... aduate

... abs
raduate ... s
Mississippi State University is currently building an active group in computational physics. The new Head of Physics and Astronomy, Prof. Mark A. Novotny, and several new hires in the physics department will be in this group. Current faculty includes: Novotny research interests are computational materials science and condensed matter physics. In particular, computational statistical mechanics and its application to materials science and magnetism related to magnetic materials, devices, and magnetic recording. An additional interest is in algorithmic development for computational problems in materials science and magnetism. Web graphics and movies and JAVA-scripts supporting research in magnetism and electrochemistry Research Areas Astrophysics Computational Physics Physics Education Nuclear Physics ... Theoretical Optics For information about this page, contact Web Master Last modified: Mississippi State University is an equal opportunity institution.

computational physics. More information is available at http// computational physics libraries, codes, web pages and mailing lists.
Theoretical Physics
Computational Physics
Prof. Matthias Troyer Guido Schmid Prakash Dayal Arno Candel The computational physics group works on numerical simulations of physical and interdisciplinary problems as well as on the development of new object oriented parallel simulation codes.
Also involved
Former members
The Asgard cluster
a 502-CPU Beowulf cluster of the Departments of Physics and Mathematics and the Institute of Polymers. More information is available at
Computational physics libraries, codes, web pages and mailing lists
We offer web pages for our code development and mailing lists for discussions:
Simulations of Strongly Correlated Electron Systems
  • Quantum magnets Low dimensional fermion systems
Algorithms and Software for Physics Simulations
  • Parallel simulation codes and libraries Generic software for physics simulations
Publications and Preprints
written and maintained by Matthias Troyer.

94. HU Computational Physics
Translate this page computational physics I und II. Prof. Dr. U. Wolff Für diese Vorlesung computational physics II steht ein Skriptum zur Verfügung (SS 03).
Computerorientierte Theoretische Physik zum Wahlpflichtfach Wissenschaftliches Rechnen (Hauptstudium)
Computational Physics I und II
Prof. Dr. U. Wolff Inhalt von Teil I:
  • UNIX, MATLAB, numerische Fehler und Grenzen
  • Nullstellensuche, Lineare Gleichungen, Eigenwerte, Numerische Integration
  • Anfangswertprobleme, Runge Kutta Integratoren
  • Kepler Probleme
  • Elektrostatik
  • Quantenmechanik: anharmonischer Oszillator
  • 1-dimensionale Quantenmechanik mit endlichen Matrizen
  • Ausblick: Pfadintegrale
Computational Physics I steht ein Skriptum Inhalt von Teil II:
  • Diffusion
  • Chaos
  • Zufallszahlen, Monte Carlo Integration
  • Perkolation
  • Ising Modell, Monte Carlo Simulation
  • Hopfield Modell, Neuronale Netze
Computational Physics II steht ein Skriptum Hinweis:

95. SwetsWise: Login
Fysische Informatica home pageThe computational physics Department has made a transition to the High Performance Computing Group. Please visit us there!

96. TR074 Computational Chemistry/Computational Physics
top. What is computational physics? Computing has made enormous changes to many aspects of our lives. top. Careers in computational physics.
Home Chemistry Physics Science
Schools Page These pages contain information for prospective students on the Degree Courses in Computational Chemistry and Computational Physics (CAO number TR074) taught by the Departments of Chemistry and Physics at Trinity College Dublin. Further detailed information on course syllabi for the Computational Chemistry and Computational Physics degree courses is available on the web pages of either Department. What is Computational Chemistry?
What is Computational Physics?
What will I learn in Computational Chemistry/Computational Physics (TR074)?
What are the entry requirements for Computational Chemistry/Computational Physics (TR074)?
How can I apply to enrol in the course?
Career possibilities for people with a degree in Computational Chemistry or Computational Physics What recent graduates have to say about the courses
What is Computational Chemistry?

97. Journal=00219991
computational physics Course Finder University of Salford A MSc/PgDip/PgCert computational physics. Thus, there is an increasing need for people trained in the skills of computational physics and related disciplines.

98. IUPAP - C20 Computational Physics
C20. COMMISSION ON computational physics. CONFERENCES SPONSORED BY C20 Conference on computational physics (CCP1998), Granada, Spain, September 15, 1998;
The following material originates with an organization not subject to the Official Languages Act and is available on this site in the language in which it was written. Loi sur les langues officielles
COMMISSION ON COMPUTATIONAL PHYSICS founded in 1996 The C20 commission was founded by the International Union of Pure and Applied Physics ( IUPAP ) , with the following mandate (art.1): To promote the exchange of information and views among the members of the international community of physicists in the area ofcomputational studies of problems originating in or relevant to physics,including :
  • numerical and symbolic models and algorithms for the simulation of physical systems; computational control and data processing of experiments; the physical basis of computer machinery.

    • Conference on Computational Physics (CCP1998), Granada, Spain, September 1-5, 1998 Conference on Computational Physics (CCP2000), Brisbane, Australia, Decemder 3-7, 2000


    99. Department Of Computational Physics Of SPbSU, Russia
    Site contains info about Department of computational physics of St. Petersburg State University, Russia history, research activity, teaching activity, staff.

    100. Computational Physics Lab, Department Of Physics, AUTH
    Events Calendar. The Lab, Facilities and Techniques used. Back to the Physics Department. Back to the Aristotle University of Thessaloniki.
    University of Thessaloniki Thessaloniki, Greece Choose... Introduction Publications Professor P.Argyrakis The group Research The lab Courses Conferences Back to the Physics Department Aristotle University Publications P.Argyrakis The Group Conferences ... The Lab

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