Kurt Gottfried, Victor Frederick Weisskopf. ConCEPTS OF PARTICLE PHYSICS VOLUME 2 Kuo Corolop Victor. F. W. ElssoopCONCEPTS OF PARTICLE PHYSICS Volume II This page intentionally left blank. Front Cover.
Author: Kurt Gottfried
Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA
1. Quantum Electrodynamics2. Hadronic Spectroscopy3. Quantum Chromodynamics4. Deep Inelastic Lepton-Hadron Scattering5. The Electroweak Interaction.Appendices: Bose Fields, the Dirac Field, Causality and its Consequences, Vacuum Polarization, Solutions of Dirac's Equation in a Spherical Enclosure.
This is the second volume of the third edition of a successful text, now substantially enlarged and updated to reflect developments over the last decade in the curricula of university courses and in particle physics research.
Author: I.J.R. Aitchison
Publisher: CRC Press
This is the second volume of the third edition of a successful text, now substantially enlarged and updated to reflect developments over the last decade in the curricula of university courses and in particle physics research. Volume I covered relativistic quantum mechanics, electromagnetism as a gauge theory, and introductory quantum field theory, and ended with the formulation and application of quantum electrodynamics (QED), including renormalization. Building on these foundations, this second volume provides a complete, accessible, and self-contained introduction to the remaining two gauge theories of the standard model of particle physics: quantum chromodynamics (QCD) and the electroweak theory. The treatment significantly extends that of the second edition in several important respects. Simple ideas of group theory are now incorporated into the discussion of non-Abelian symmetries. Two new chapters have been added on QCD, one devoted to the renormalization group and scaling violations in deep inelastic scattering and the other to non-perturbative aspects of QCD using the lattice (path-integral) formulation of quantum field theory; the latter is also used to illuminate various aspects of renormalization theory, via analogies with condensed matter systems. Three chapters treat the fundamental topic of spontaneous symmetry breaking: the (Bogoliubov) superfluid and the (BCS) superconductor are studied in some detail; one chapter is devoted to the implications of global chiral symmetry breaking in QCD; and one to the breaking of local SU(2)xU(1) symmetry in the electroweak theory. Weak interaction phenomenology is extended to include discussion of discrete symmetries and of the possibility that neutrinos are Majorana (rather than Dirac) particles. Most of these topics are normally found only in more advanced texts, and this is the first book to treat them in a manner accessible to the wide readership that the previous editions have attracted.
K. Gottfried and V. F. Weisskopf, Concepts of Particle Physics, Vol. II (Oxford University Press, 1986). . F. Halzen and A. Martin, Quarks and Leptons: An Introductory Course in Modern Particle Physics (Wiley, 1984).
Author: Dan Green
Publisher: World Scientific
The aim of this book on particle physics is to present the theory in a simple way. The style and organization of the material is unique in that intuition is employed, not formal theory or the Monte Carlo method. This volume attempts to be more physical and less abstract than other texts without degenerating into a presentation of data without interpretation. This book is based on four courses of lectures conducted at Fermilab. It should prove very useful to advanced undergraduates and graduate students. Contents:Particle Properties on an Abacus:Hadron MassesHadron DecaysBeauty for Beginners:Introduction to Electroweak DecaysNonleptonic DecaysPhenomenology for CP ViolationCP Violation and Mixing“Box” Diagrams and Standard Model CalculationsCollider Physics on an Abacus:Point Particle Constituents and Their CouplingsScattering of Point ParticlesHadron-Hadron Production of ParticlesHadron-Hadron Scattering in the Pointlike DomainHadron Decay Kinematics and Point Particle FragmentationGravity for the Masses:The Equivalence PrincipleLinearized GravitationSchuartzchild SolutionOther SolutionsKerr SolutionRadiationNeutron StarsHawking Evaporation Readership: Graduate students in high energy physics. keywords:Hadron Spectroscopy;Beauty;Colliders;General Relativity;Hadron Decays;B Mixing;B Decays;CP Violation;Equivalence Principle;Gravitational Radiation “Lectures in Particle Physics has a number of positive features that would make it most suitable as a supplemental text in an introductory (or even advanced) course in particle physics … the development of the constituent quark model in the first section is clear and concise … The section on B physics includes an excellent summary of both the origin and present knowledge of the CKM (Cabibbo–Kobayashi–Maskawa) matrix.” Physics Today
Author: Cram101 Textbook ReviewsPublish On: 2013-01-01
Cram101 Just the FACTS101 studyguides give all of the outlines, highlights, notes, and quizzes for your textbook with optional online comprehensive practice tests. Only Cram101 is Textbook Specific. Accompanys: 9781118152188 .
Author: Cram101 Textbook Reviews
Never HIGHLIGHT a Book Again! Virtually all of the testable terms, concepts, persons, places, and events from the textbook are included. Cram101 Just the FACTS101 studyguides give all of the outlines, highlights, notes, and quizzes for your textbook with optional online comprehensive practice tests. Only Cram101 is Textbook Specific. Accompanys: 9781118152188 .
Using a simplified presentation that does not assume prior knowledge of quantum field theory, this book begins from basic concepts of special relativity and quantum mechanics, describes the key experiments that have clarified the structure ...
Author: Michael E. Peskin
Publisher: Oxford Master Series in Physic
The purpose of this textbook is to explain the Standard Model of particle physics to a student with an undergraduate preparation in physics. Today we can claim to have a fundamental picture of the strong and weak subnuclear forces. Through an interplay between theory and experiment, we have learned the basic equations through which these forces operate, and we have tested these equations against observations at particle accelerators. The story is beautiful and full of surprises. Using a simplified presentation that does not assume prior knowledge of quantum field theory, this book begins from basic concepts of special relativity and quantum mechanics, describes the key experiments that have clarified the structure of elementary particle interactions, introduces the crucial theoretical concepts, and builds up to the full description of elementary particle interactions as we know them today.
Concepts and Phenomena Otto Nachtmann. Texts. and. Monographs. in. Physics. S. Albeverio, F. Gesztesy, R. Høegh-Krohn, and H. Holden: Solvable Models in Quantum Mechanics (1988). ... Volume II: Equilibrium States. Models in Quantum ...
Author: Otto Nachtmann
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
This book grew-how could it be otherwise?-out of a series oflectures which the author held at the University of Heidelberg. The purpose ofthese lectures was to give an introduction to the phenomenology of elementary particles for students both of theoretical and experimental orientation. With the present book the author has set himself the same aim. The reader is assumed to be familiar with ordinary nonrelativistic quantum mechanics as presented, e.g., in the following books: Quantum Mechanics, by L.1. Schiff (McGraw-Hill, New York, 1955); Quantum Mechanics, Vol. I, by K. Gottfried (W.A. Benjamin, Reading, Ma., 1966). The setup of the present book is as follows. In the first part we present some basic general principles and concepts which are used in elementary particle physics. The reader is supposed to learn here the "language" of particle physics. An introductory chapter deals with special relativity, of such funda mental importance for particle physics, which most ofthe time is high energy, i.e., highly relativistic physics. Further chapters of this first part deal with the Dirac equation, with the theory of quantized fields, and with the general definitions of the scattering and transition matrices and the cross-sections.
Cottingham , W. and D. Greenwood , An Introduction to the Standard Model of Particle Physics , Cambridge , Cambridge University Press ( 1998 ) . Gottfried , K. and V. Weisskopf , Concepts of Particle Physics , Vol . II , New York ...
Author: Cram101 Textbook ReviewsPublish On: 2013-05
Cram101 Just the FACTS101 studyguides gives all of the outlines, highlights, and quizzes for your textbook with optional online comprehensive practice tests. Only Cram101 is Textbook Specific. Accompanies: 9780872893795.
Author: Cram101 Textbook Reviews
Never HIGHLIGHT a Book Again Includes all testable terms, concepts, persons, places, and events. Cram101 Just the FACTS101 studyguides gives all of the outlines, highlights, and quizzes for your textbook with optional online comprehensive practice tests. Only Cram101 is Textbook Specific. Accompanies: 9780872893795. This item is printed on demand.
V Parameswaran Nair. Chapter. 2. Review. of. Special. Relativity. The theoretical underpinnings for much of what we want to discuss are what are often ... It is not too difficult to see why these are important for particle physics.
Author: V Parameswaran Nair
Publisher: World Scientific Publishing Company
The 2013 discovery of the Higgs boson posed a challenge to both physics undergraduates and their instructors. Since particle physics is seldom taught at the undergraduate level, the question "what is the Higgs and why does its discovery matter?" is a common question among undergraduates. Equally, answering this question is a problem for physics instructors. This book is an attempt to put the key concepts of particle physics together in an appealing way, and yet give enough extra tidbits for students seriously considering graduate studies in particle physics. It starts with some recapitulation of relativity and quantum mechanics, and then builds on it to give both conceptual ideas regarding the Standard Model of particle physics as well as technical details. It is presented in an informal lecture style, and includes "remarks" sections where extra material, history, or technical details are presented for the interested student. The last lecture presents an assessment of the open questions, and where the future might take us.