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         Quantum Physics:     more books (100)
  1. Quantum Mechanics (Physics) by Albert Messiah, 1999-07-06
  2. Quantum Gravity (Cambridge Monographs on Mathematical Physics) by Carlo Rovelli, 2004-11-15
  3. Einsteins Relativity and the Quantum Revolution: Modern Physics for Non-Scientists, 2nd Edition (Teaching Company) (4 DVD Set, Course # 153)
  4. The Quantum Mechanics Solver: How to Apply Quantum Theory to Modern Physics by Jean-Louis Basdevant, Jean Dalibard, 2005-10-19
  5. The Quantum Self by Danah Zohar, 1991-05-24
  6. Quantum Non-Locality and Relativity: Metaphysical Intimations of Modern Physics (Aristotelian Society Monographs) by Tim Maudlin, 2002-01-28
  7. Topological Quantum Field Theory and Four Manifolds (Mathematical Physics Studies) by Jose Labastida, Marcos Marino, 2005-04-29
  8. Thirty Years that Shook Physics: The Story of Quantum Theory by George Gamow, 1985-07-01
  9. Quantum Theory of the Solid State: An Introduction (Fundamental Theories of Physics) by Lev Kantorovich, 2004-05-31
  10. The Physics of Quantum Information: Quantum Cryptography, Quantum Teleportation, Quantum Computation
  11. Statistical Structure of Quantum Theory (Lecture Notes in Physics Monographs) by Alexander S. Holevo, 2001-06-27
  12. Relativistic Quantum Theory of Atoms and Molecules (Springer Series on Atomic, Optical, and Plasma Physics) by I.P. Grant, 2006-11-28
  13. Quantum Mechanics: Concepts and Applications by Nouredine Zettili, 2001-10-15
  14. Elementary Particles and the Laws of Physics: The 1986 Dirac Memorial Lectures by Richard P. Feynman, Steven Weinberg, 1987-11-27

modern physics. These pages are intended to aid the reader in the firstyear, second semester course quantum physics. You are supposed
or W elcome to a series of pages on the natures of particles and waves and their similarities and differences in the field of modern physics. These pages are intended to aid the reader in the first year, second semester course Quantum Physics. You are supposed to follow the pages in rotation starting with chapter 1, completing the questions as you go. If you need to a break remember where you are either by adding a bookmark (goto menu Bookmarks, then Add Bookmark) or by remembering where you were and finding your place using the index option below. Your reply to questions is not being monitored, so don't feel under any pressure to get the correct answer the first time, but the system is here to help you learn so please use it. I would be grateful for any comments you have via e-mail. CONTENTS 1. Particles and their behaviour 2. Waves and their behaviour 3. Particle-like wave behaviour 4. Wave-like particle behaviour ... 7. Index Hits since November 5th 1995

102. - Technology - Quantum Physics Used To Create 'unhackable' Systems - Jun
technology > computing Editions myCNN ... Feedback
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Quantum physics used to create 'unhackable' systems
From... June 20, 2000 Web posted at: 8:39 a.m. EDT (1239 GMT)

103. New Scientist | Guide To The Quantum World
Can a Grand Unified Theory come out of quantum mechanics alone? But a possible breakthroughtowards the great prize of physics is flawed, according to a Nobel
"Do not take the lecture too seriously . . . just relax and enjoy it. I am going to tell you what nature behaves like. If you will simply admit that maybe she does behave like this, you will find her a delightful, entrancing thing. Do not keep saying to yourself "But how can it be like that?" because you will get...into a blind alley from which nobody has yet escaped. Nobody knows how it can be like that." This was Richard Feynman, speaking about quantum theory. It pays to take his warning seriously. By the time you finish this section of the site, you will understand the most extraordinary implications of a truly extraordinary theory. But if you try to picture it in familiar ways you will come hopelessly unstuck. The quantum world really is different, and the only way to come to grips with it is to suspend disbelief. So open your mind and become a genius in your own lunchtime
Subscribe to New Scientist

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104. Physics Central
A page on modern physics, such as quantum mechanics and black holes, and some mathematics.
This site has moved. New Address is: If you're not redirected automatically, please click on the link.
Hosting provided by:
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All material is available under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License

105. Welcome To Prof. Dr. Rati Ram Sharma's Web Site
Site rectifies errors of Relativity,quantum theory,Uncertainty Principle,theories of Quarks,Expanding Universe,Darwin theory.Opposes existence of Higgs Boson,weak charge.Gives scientific bases of Homeopathy,spirituality.
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106. Physics For Professionals
Bulletin board for problems, research and solutions in superfluidity, superconductivity, quantum vortex dynamics, pulsar rotation, evaporation, statistical physics. PHYSICS FOR PROFESSIONALS superfluidity, superconductivity, quantum vortex dynamics, physics of rotons, pulsars rotation, theory of evaporation, statistical physics, theory of relativity and much more Web Site of Yuriy K. Krasnov * Problems * Research * Solutions * Thoughts * X-change * Reminiscences * Hot suggestion Original books Site statistics Submitted abstracts ... To Physical Mathematics "... in Cantors experiment it was made two not the one , assumptions, " " Cantor did not analyzed that second possibility, he preferred to attribute the Nature with property to obey mathematics with uncountable set of real numbers. " "... actually in 1905, after famous work of Einstein " On the electrodynamics of the moving media " in Science was invented the new law of addition of numbers ... but nobody paid attention to that revolutionary side of Einstein's discovery, ... even author itself. "

107. Philosophical Foundations Of Physics
Positivist view of physics, which had influenced the Copenhagen Interpretation of the quantum mechanics (CI).
Rudolph Carnap (1966)
Philosophical Foundations of Physics
Chapter 23: Theories and Nonobservables
Source Philosophical Foundations of Physics (1966) publ. Basic Books Inc. Chapters 23 to 26 reproduced here. ONE OF THE most important distinctions between two types of laws in science is the distinction between what may be called (there is no generally accepted terminology for them) empirical laws and theoretical laws. Empirical laws are laws that can be confirmed directly by empirical observations. The term "observable" is often used for any phenomenon that can be directly observed, so it can be said that empirical laws are laws about observable. A philosopher might object that the intensity of an electric current is not really observed. Only a pointer position was observed. An ammeter was attached to the circuit and it was noted that the pointer pointed to a mark labelled 5.3. Certainly the current's intensity was not observed. It was inferred from what was observed. The physicist would reply that this was true enough, but the inference was not very complicated. The procedure of measurement is so simple, so well established, that it could not be doubted that the ammeter would give an accurate measurement of current intensity. Therefore, it is included among what are called observables. Empirical laws, in my terminology, are laws containing terms either directly observable by the senses or measurable by relatively simple techniques. Sometimes such laws are called empirical generalisations, as a reminder that they have been obtained by generalising results found by observations and measurements. They include not only simple qualitative laws (such as, "All ravens are black") but also quantitative laws that arise from simple measurements. The laws relating pressure, volume, and temperature of gases are of this type. Ohm's law, connecting the electric potential difference, resistance, and intensity of current, is another familiar example. The scientist makes repeated measurements, finds certain regularities, and expresses them in a law. These are the empirical laws. As indicated in earlier chapters, they are used for explaining observed facts and for predicting future observable events.

108. [gr-qc/0204061] Quantum Cosmology And Eternal Inflation
A lecture from The Future of Theoretical physics and Cosmology series in honor of Stephen Hawking.
General Relativity and Quantum Cosmology, abstract
From: Alexander Vilenkin [ view email ] Date: Thu, 18 Apr 2002 21:13:48 GMT (20kb)
Quantum cosmology and eternal inflation
Author: Alexander Vilenkin
Comments: To appear in "The Future of Theoretical Physics and Cosmology", proceedings of the conference in honor of Stephen Hawking's 60'th birthday
This contribution consists of two parts. In the first part, I review the tunneling approach to quantum cosmology and comment on the alternative approaches. In the second part, I discuss the relation between quantum cosmology and eternal inflation. In particular, I discuss whether or not we need quantum cosmology in the light of eternal inflation, and whether or not quantum cosmology makes any testable predictions.
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(refers to , cited by , arXiv reformatted);
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Links to: arXiv gr-qc find abs

109. Physics 232 Lecture Notes
A set of online course notes for introductory physics. Includes electromagnetic fields, relativity, and quantum mechanics.
Lecture Notes by Topic
  • Course information Coulomb's law Electric fields and electric potentials Gauss' law and conductors ... Cosmology and astrophysics
  • These files are prepared not as a substitute for the text book, but instead as a substitute for lecture notes. Hopefully, one can then attend lecture and concentrate on the material rather than writing notes.

    110. Quantum Computer Physics Laboratory
    quantum Computer seminar program. Staff, contact information, research papers.
    Russian Academy of Sciences
    Institute of Physics and Technology
    Quantum Computer Physics Laboratory
    Russian English sl="1.3"

    111. Introduction To Quantum Algorithms
    An introduction to quantum algorithms by Matthew Hayward for those new to the field and who do not have an extensive physics background.

    112. Codes For PHYCS 498A
    Codes for course by Richard M. Martin.
    Fortan Codes for PHYCS 498A
    The codes are written in FORTRAN 90, free format style. To compile them on an IBM workstation, use the command. Numerical Quadrature:
    • simpn.f - Simpson's rule integration. simpe.f

    • - Simpson's rule integration, refines grid until desired accuracy is obtained.
    • inttest.f

    • - Program to test these quaderature routines.
    Root finding:
    • bisect.f - Bisection method root finder. hybrid.f - Hybrid bisection/secant root finder. roottest.f - Program to test these root finder routines.
    Semiclassical Quantization: All above codes in a tar-file: codes.tar Poison Equation solution by Green's function method Solution of 1d Schrodinger equation by shooting method Source code:

    113. QCLDB Has Ben Renewed
    A literature database on ab initio MO calculations published in major journals of Chemistry, physics and Computer Science since 1978.
    QCLDB has been renewed and moved to the new URL.
    click me.

    To Abstractors and Reviewers:
    To use QCHECK and Proof, enter from

    114. New Scientist
    A fundamental law of classical physics has been broken by two teams of This processleaves the particles of light sharing a single quantum state, which makes

    115. UNM Information Physics Home Page
    Theoretical research on quantum information, nonlinear dynamics, and complex systems.
    Department of Physics and Astronomy University of New Mexico 800 Yale Boulevard NE Albuquerque, New Mexico 87131-1156 USA Telephone: (505)277-8674 FAX: (505)277-1520 E-mail :
    Information regarding Postdoctoral Research Fellow positions
    The Information Physics Group carries out theoretical research in the following areas:
    • Quantum information
      • Quantum computation: Algorithms, theory, and physical implementations
      • Transmission, processing, and storage of quantum information
      • Theory and applications of quantum entanglement
    • Control and manipulation of atomic systems
      • Laser cooling and atom trapping
      • Optical lattices and ion traps
    • Open quantum systems and decoherence
      • Master equations and quantum Monte Carlo wave-function simulations
      • Open-system dynamics and quantum measurement theory
      • Noise-reservoir engineering
    • Nonlinear dynamics
      • Information-theoretic description of classical and quantum chaos
      • Stochastic resonance and dynamics of double-well quantum systems
      • Decoherence in quantum chaotic dynamics
      • Analog computation and dynamical systems
    • Complex systems
      • Phase transitions in combinatorial problems
      • Monte Carlo methods in statistical physics
      • Hardness results and fast algorithms for cellular automata
      The UNM Information Physics Group is associated with the Southwest Quantum Information and Technology ( SQuInT ) Network, a consortium of about 25 research groups working on quantum information, located at institutions mainly in the American Southwest.
    Group Meeting
    Visit Us
    Join Us

    116. [quant-ph/9611048] The Quantum Theory Of Ur-Objects As A Theory Of Information
    Here the quantum theory of urobjects proposed by C. F. von Weizsaecker is reviewed, and the philosophical consequences of its interpretation as an information theory are demonstrated by means of some important concepts of physics such as time, space, entropy, energy, and matter, which in ur theory appear to be directly connected with information as ''the'' fundamental substance.
    Quantum Physics, abstract
    From: Holger Lyre [ view email ] Date: Tue, 26 Nov 1996 09:28:24 MST (11kb)
    The Quantum Theory of Ur-Objects as a Theory of Information
    Authors: Holger Lyre
    Comments: 11 pages
    Journal-ref: Int.J.Theor.Phys. 34 (1995) 1541
    The quantum theory of ur-objects proposed by C. F. von Weizsaecker has to be interpreted as a quantum theory of information. Ur-objects, or urs, are thought to be the simplest objects in quantum theory. Thus an ur is represented by a two-dimensional Hilbert space with the universal symmetry group SU(2), and can only be characterized as ''one bit of potential information''. In this sense it is not a spatial but an ''information atom''. The physical structure of the ur theory is reviewed, and the philosophical consequences of its interpretation as an information theory are demonstrated by means of some important concepts of physics such as time, space, entropy, energy, and matter, which in ur theory appear to be directly connected with information as ''the'' fundamental substance. This hopefully will help to provide a new understanding of the concept of information.
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    (refers to , cited

    117. Transgressing The Boundaries: Toward A Transformative Hermeneutics Of Quantum Gr
    Essay by physicist, Alan Sokal, teasing philosophical implications from quantum mechanics, with a view to accomodating some feminist and poststructuralist critiques of the ideology of domination perceived to be inherent in the discourse of much of the scientific community.
    Transgressing the Boundaries: Towards a Transformative Hermeneutics of Quantum Gravity
    Alan D. Sokal
    Department of Physics
    New York University
    4 Washington Place
    New York, NY 10003 USA

    Internet: SOKAL@NYU.EDU
    Telephone: (212) 998-7729
    Fax: (212) 995-4016
    November 28, 1994
    revised May 13, 1995 Note: This article was published in Social Text , pp. 217-252 (spring/summer 1996). Biographical Information: Random Walks, Critical Phenomena, and Triviality in Quantum Field Theory (Springer, 1992). Transgressing disciplinary boundaries ... [is] a subversive undertaking since it is likely to violate the sanctuaries of accepted ways of perceiving. Among the most fortified boundaries have been those between the natural sciences and the humanities. Valerie Greenberg, Transgressive Readings The struggle for the transformation of ideology into critical science ... proceeds on the foundation that the critique of all presuppositions of science and ideology must be the only absolute principle of science. Stanley Aronowitz

    118. 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!

    119. 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;

    120. 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

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