1  20
Next
 Nelson, Jane Bray.
 Melville, New York : AIP Publishing, 2015
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (174 pages)
 Summary

 INTRODUCTION  TIME  SPACE  SPEED & VELOCITY  ACCELERATION  SUMMARY & NOTES
 Morse, Robert A.
 Melville, New York : AIP Publishing, 2013
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (114 pages)
 Summary

 Introduction, Materials, and Bibliography  Newton's Second Law: Activities and Understanding  Newton's Second Law: Problem Solving and Situation Analysis
 Nelson, Jane Bray.
 Melville, New York : AIP Publishing, 2009
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (296 pages)
 Summary

 INTRODUCTION  TIME  SPACE  SPEED & VELOCITY  ACCELERATION  SUMMARY & NOTES
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 2008
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 Summary

This is a brief 'guide to ideas' aimed at illuminating various developments that are based on the recognition of the role of the environment in the transition from quantum to dassical, and that are relevant to Everett's 'Relative State Interpretation' .
 Online
 Zain, Samya, author.
 Bristol [England] (Temple Circus, Temple Way, Bristol BS1 6HG, UK) : IOP Publishing, [2019]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (various pagings) : illustrations (some color).
 Summary

 1. Foundations
 1.1. The nature of science
 1.2. Units
 1.3. International system of units (SI)
 1.4. Dimensional analysis
 1.5. A quick review of vectors
 1.6. Derivatives of vectors
 1.7. Position vector
 1.8. Transformation between various coordinate systems
 1.9. Velocity and acceleration
 1.10. Velocity and acceleration in various coordinates
 2. Conservation laws
 2.1. Introduction
 2.2. Conservation laws
 2.3. Forces that depend on position : energy considerations
 2.4. Onedimensional conservative system : complete solution
 3. Newtonian mechanics
 3.1. Introduction
 3.2. Rectilinear motion under uniform acceleration
 3.3. Linear momentum
 3.4. Newton's laws of motion
 3.5. Torque
 4. Lagrangian mechanics
 4.1. Lagrangian mechanics
 4.2. From Newtonian to Lagrangian formalism
 4.3. Choosing Lagrange's formalismwhen and where?
 4.4. Lagrangian formalism for nonconservative forces
 4.5. The Lagrangian formalism in a nutshell
 5. Hamiltonian mechanics
 5.1. Hamiltonian mechanics
 5.2. The Hamiltonian principle
 5.3. Classical and quantum mechanics
 6. Waves and oscillations
 6.1. Mechanical waves
 6.2. Physical properties of waves
 6.3. Standing waves
 6.4. Resonance
 7. Simple harmonic oscillation
 7.1. Harmonic oscillator
 7.2. Energy consideration in harmonic oscillator
 7.3. About various pendulums
 7.4. Simple gravity pendulum
 7.5. Elastic pendulum
 7.5..1 Elastic pendulumLagrangian mechanics
 7.6. Spherical pendulum
 8. Gravitation and central forces
 8.1. Introduction
 8.2. Newton's law of universal gravitation
 8.3. Gravity
 8.4. Gravitational force between a uniform sphere and a particle
 8.5. Potential energy in a gravitational field : gravitational potential
 8.6. Kepler's law of planetary motion
 9. Two and threedimensional dynamics
 9.1. Introduction : general principles
 9.2. Some useful mathematical concepts
 9.3. Conservative and nonconservative forces in 3D
 9.4. Generalized conservation of energy principle in 3D
 9.5. The energy equation
 9.6. Body with variable mass
 10. Circular and projectile motion
 10.1. Motion in higher dimensions
 10.2. Uniform circular motion
 10.3. Rotational motion
 10.4. Rectilinear motion and rotation about a fixed axis
 10.5. Harmonic oscillator in higher dimensions
 10.6. Motion of a projectile in a uniform gravitational field
 10.7. Projectile motion : no air resistance
 11. Fluidstatics
 11.1. Types of materials
 11.2. Fluidstatics
 11.3. Pressure and density in fluidstatistics
 11.4. Pressure in fluidstatistics
 11.5. Archimedes' principle
 11.6. Specific gravity
 11.7. Pascal's principle
 11.8. Center of buoyancy
 12. Fluid resistance
 12.1. Fluid resistance
 12.2. Forces as a function of velocity : fluid resistance
 12.3. A falling object under linear drag
 12.4. Falling object : the quadratic case
 12.5. Projectile motion : air resistance
 12.6. Damped harmonic oscillator in 1D
 13. Fluid dynamics
 13.1. Fluid dynamics
 13.2. Fluid flow
 13.3. Viscosity
 13.4. Bernoulli's principle
 13.5. Velocity of the fall of a sphere through a viscous liquid
 13.6. Turbulent motion and Reynolds number
 14. Properties of solids
 14.1. Solids
 14.2. Stress
 14.3. Strain
 14.4. Waves in solids
 15. Rotationmotion of rigid bodies
 15.1. Rigid bodies
 15.2. Moment of inertia
 15.3. Mass on an incline
 15.4. Laminar motion of a rigid body
 16. System of particles
 16.1. System of particles
 16.2. Twoparticle system
 16.3. Manyparticle systems
 16.4. Conservation of momentum in a system of
 16.5. Collisions
 16.6. 1D collision in the centerofmomentum reference frame
 17. Scattering theory
 17.1. Crosssection
 17.2. Types of scattering
 17.3. Neutral crosssection
 17.4. Capture crosssection
 17.5. Repulsive crosssection
 17.6. Scattering of alpha particles
 Appendices. A. Unit conversion
 B. Velocity and acceleration in various coordinates
 C. Noether's theorem
 D. Configuration space.
 Williams, Jeffrey H. (Jeffrey Huw), 1956 author.
 San Rafael [California] (40 Oak Drive, San Rafael, CA, 94903, USA) : Morgan & Claypool Publishers, [2015] Bristol [England] (Temple Circus, Temple Way, Bristol BS1 6HG, UK) : IOP Publishing, [2015]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (various pagings) : illustrations (some color).
 Summary

 Preface
 Author biography
 1. Science, science fiction and science fantasy
 1.1. Setting the scene
 1.2. How should we look at nature? Asking the right question
 1.3. The innocence of youth
 2. Complexity
 3. Materialism : what is there between atoms and molecules?
 3.1. Introduction
 3.2. Solid objects are mostly empty space
 3.3. The scale of nothing : what and where is the hardstuff?
 4. What exactly is the vacuum? The static or classical interpretation
 4.1. Introduction
 4.2. Action at a distance
 4.3. Defining nothing
 4.4. The vacuum : the ancient world
 4.5. Some ancient physics with a modern twist : Archimedes' principle
 4.6. The vacuum : the early modern world
 5. Some basics
 5.1. Introduction
 5.2. The currency and language of science
 5.3. Creating expressions in the language of science
 5.4. What makes the world go 'round?
 5.5. Daring to know
 5.6. Types of energy
 5.7. Force
 5.8. Electromagnetism
 5.9. Power
 6. Investigating nature
 6.1. Introduction
 6.2. The mechanics of breathing
 6.3. How we view the natural world
 6.4. Quantum mechanics
 6.5. Complementarity
 6.6. The uncertainty principle of Heisenberg
 7. Generating order and system
 7.1. Introduction
 7.2. The polarization of light waves
 7.3. The fluctuating vacuum : the classical nothing becomes something
 7.4. There is still enchantment in physics
 7.5. Quantum field fluctuations in the vacuum
 7.6. Fluctuations
 8. The forces of nature
 8.1. Introduction
 8.2. Some early history
 8.3. Gravity
 8.4. Electromagnetism
 8.5. Nuclear forces
 8.6. Some recent developments
 9. Intermolecular forces
 9.1. Introduction
 9.2. Something ideal
 9.3. Quantifying ideal behaviour : the gas laws
 9.4. Ballooning
 9.5. Something closer to reality
 9.6. The van der Waals force
 9.7. Forces on the small and on the large scale
 9.8. Representing the forces between molecules
 9.9. London dispersion force
 9.10. Earnshaw's theorem
 9.11. The local field effect
 10. Aspects of the private life of a liquid
 10.1. Introduction
 10.2. Water : the least ideal of fluids
 10.3. Hydrogen bonding
 10.4. The mechanical properties of water
 10.5. The contribution of water to solutions
 10.6. Clathrates
 11. Order and complexity
 11.1. Introduction
 11.2. A classification
 11.3. Packing of spheres
 11.4. The packing of lessperfect, but real shapes (molecules)
 11.5. The origin of order
 12. 'For all that moveth, doth in change delight'
 12.1. Introduction
 12.2. Melting
 12.3. The fate of a snowflake.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
 Likharev, K. K. (Konstantin Konstantinovich), author.
 Bristol [England] (Temple Circus, Temple Way, Bristol BS1 6HG, UK) : IOP Publishing, [2018]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (various pagings) : illustrations (some color).
 Summary

 1. Review of fundamentals
 2. Lagrangian analytical mechanics
 3. A few simple problems
 4. Rigidbody motion
 5. Oscillations
 6. From oscillations to waves
 7. Deformations and elasticity
 8. Fluid mechanics
 9. Deterministic chaos
 10. A bit more of analytical mechanics
 Appendices. A. Selected mathematical formulas
 B. Selected physical constants.
 Evans, Nick J., author.
 San Rafael [California] (40 Oak Drive, San Rafael, CA, 94903, USA) : Morgan & Claypool Publishers, [2018] Bristol [England] (Temple Circus, Temple Way, Bristol BS1 6HG, UK) : IOP Publishing, [2018]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (various pagings) : illustrations (some color).
 Summary

 Preface Acknowledgements Author biographies
 1. Nonrelativistic quantum mechanics
 2. Path integral approach to quantum mechanics
 3. Relativistic quantum mechanics
 4. Quantum electrodynamics.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
9. Classical mechanics : lecture notes [2017]
 Likharev, K. K. (Konstantin Konstantinovich), author.
 Bristol [England] (Temple Circus, Temple Way, Bristol BS1 6HG, UK) : IOP Publishing, [2017]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (various pagings) : illustrations (chiefly color).
 Summary

 1. Review of fundamentals
 1.1. Kinematics : basic notions
 1.2. Dynamics : Newton's laws
 1.3. Conservation laws
 1.4. Potential energy and equilibrium
 1.5. OK, we've got itcan we go home now?
 1.6. Problems
 2. Lagrangian analytical mechanics
 2.1. Lagrange equations
 2.2. Three simple examples
 2.3. Hamiltonian function and energy
 2.4. Other conservation laws
 2.5. Problems
 3. A few simple problems
 3.1. Onedimensional and 1Dreducible systems
 3.2. Equilibrium and stability
 3.3. Hamiltonian 1D systems
 3.4. Planetary problems
 3.5. Elastic scattering
 3.6. Problems
 4. Rigidbody motion
 4.1. Translation and rotation
 4.2. Inertia tensor
 4.3. Fixedaxis rotation
 4.4. Free rotation
 4.5. Torqueinduced precession
 4.6. Noninertial reference frames
 4.7. Problems
 5. Oscillations
 5.1. Free and forced oscillations
 5.2. Weakly nonlinear oscillations
 5.3. Reduced equations
 5.4. Selfoscillations and phaselocking
 5.5. Parametric excitation
 5.6. Fixedpoint classification
 5.7. Numerical approaches
 5.8. Higher harmonic and subharmonic oscillations
 5.9. Problems
 6. From oscillations to waves
 6.1. Two coupled oscillators
 6.2. N coupled oscillators
 6.3. 1D waves
 6.4. Acoustic waves
 6.5. Standing waves
 6.6. Wave decay and attenuation
 6.7. Nonlinear and parametric effects
 6.8. Problems
 7. Deformations and elasticity
 7.1. Strain
 7.2. Stress
 7.3. Hooke's law
 7.4. Equilibrium
 7.5. Rod bending
 7.6. Rod torsion
 7.7. 3D acoustic waves
 7.8. Elastic waves in restricted geometries
 7.9. Problems
 8. Fluid mechanics
 8.1. Hydrostatics
 8.2. Surface tension effects
 8.3. Kinematics
 8.4. Dynamics : ideal fluids
 8.5. Dynamics : viscous fluids
 8.6. Turbulence
 8.7. Problems
 9. Deterministic chaos
 9.1. Chaos in maps
 9.2. Chaos in dynamic systems
 9.3. Chaos in Hamiltonian systems
 9.4. Chaos and turbulence
 9.5. Problems
 10. A bit more of analytical mechanics
 10.1. Hamilton equations
 10.2. Adiabatic invariance
 10.3. The Hamilton principle
 10.4. The HamiltonJacobi equation
 10.5. Problems
 Appendices. A. Selected mathematical formulas
 B. Selected physical constants.
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Energy ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 2008
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource.
 Summary

In order to understand the source and extent of the greaterthanclassical information processing power of quantum systems, one wants to characterize both classical and quantum mechanics as points in a broader space of possible theories. One approach to doing this, pioneered by Abramsky and Coecke, is to abstract the essential categorical features of classical and quantum mechanics that support various informationtheoretic constraints and possibilities, e.g., the impossibility of cloning in the latter, and the possibility of teleportation in both. Another approach, pursued by the authors and various collaborators, is to begin with a very conservative, and in a sense very concrete, generalization of classical probability theorywhich is still sufficient to encompass quantum theoryand to ask which 'quantum' informational phenomena can be reproduced in this much looser setting. In this paper, we review the progress to date in this second programme, and offer some suggestions as to how to link it with the categorical semantics for quantum processes developed by Abramsky and Coecke.
 Online
 Bristol [England] (Temple Circus, Temple Way, Bristol BS1 6HG, UK) : IOP Publishing, [2020]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (various pagings) : illustrations (some color)
 Summary

 6. Centre of mass and collisions
 6.1. The centre of mass
 6.2. Collisions
 7. Orbits
 7.1. Orbital forces
 7.2. Circular motion approximation
 7.3. Motion under the inverse square law of force
 7.4. Orbits under an attractive force : elliptical orbits and Kepler's laws
 7.5. Orbits with positive energy : unbound orbits
 7.6. Reduced mass and the twobody problem
 7.7. Variable mass problems
 8. Rigid bodies
 8.1. Preliminaries
 8.2. Centre of mass
 8.3. Flat object in xy plane
 8.4. General motion of a nonplanar object in 3D space
 9. Accelerating frames of reference
 9.1. Fictitious forces
 10. Fluid mechanics
 10.1. Hydrostatics
 10.2. Hydrodynamicsfluids in motion
 11. Solutions to chapter 1 : mathematical preliminaries
 12. Solutions to chapter 2 : Newton's laws
 13. Selected solutions to chapter 3 : kinematic relations
 14. Selected solutions to chapter 4 : oscillatory motion
 15. Selected solutions to chapter 5 : angular momentum and central forces
 16. Solutions to chapter 6 : centre of mass and collisions
 17. Solutions to chapter 7 : orbits
 18. Selected solutions to chapter 8 : rigid bodies
 19. Selected solutions to chapter 9 : accelerating frames of reference
 20. Solutions to chapter 10 : fluid mechanics
 1. Mathematical preliminaries
 1.1. Vectors
 1.2. Complex numbers
 1.3. Calculus
 1.4. Differential equations
 2. Newton's laws
 2.1. Newton's laws of motion
 2.2. The concept of force
 2.3. Motion under a constant force
 2.4. Projectiles
 2.5. Momentum and impulse
 2.6. Conservation of momentum for isolated systems
 3. Kinematic relations
 3.1. Work and energy
 3.2. Relationship between work and kinetic energy
 3.3. Power
 3.4. Potential energy and conservative forces
 4. Oscillatory motion
 4.1. Simple harmonic motion
 4.2. Damped harmonic motion
 4.3. Driven and damped harmonic motion
 4.4. Coupled oscillators
 5. Angular momentum and central forces
 5.1. Polar coordinates
 5.2. Circular motion
 5.3. Angular momentum
 5.4. Central forces
 Cham, Switzerland : Springer, 2017.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource : color illustrations Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 Preface. Canonical DualityTriality Theory: Bridge Between Nonconvex Analysis/Mechanics and Global Optimization in Complex System. Analytic Solutions to Large Deformation Problems Governed by Generalized NeoHookean Model. Analytic Solutions to 3D Finite Deformation Problems Governed by St VenantKirchhoff Material. Remarks on Analytic Solutions and Ellipticity in AntiPlane Shear Problems of Nonlinear Elasticity. Canonical Duality Method for Solving Kantorovich Mass Transfer Problem. Triality Theory for General Unconstrained Global Optimization Problems. Canonical Duality Theory for Solving NonMonotone Variational Inequality Problems. Canonical Dual Approach for Contact Mechanics Problems with Friction. Canonical Duality Theory for Solving Nonconvex/Discrete Constrained Global Optimization Problems. On D.C. Optimization Problems. Canonical PrimalDual Method for Solving Nonconvex Minimization Problems. Unified Interior Point Methodology for Canonical Duality in Global Optimization. Canonical Duality Theory for Topology Optimization. Improved Canonical Dual Finite Element Method and Algorithm for Post Buckling Analysis of Nonlinear Gao Beam. Global Solutions to Spherically Constrained Quadratic Minimization via Canonical Duality Theory. Global Optimal Solution to QuadraticDiscrete Programming Problem with Inequality Constraints. Global Optimal Solution to Quadratic Discrete Programming Problem with Inequality Constraints. On Minimal Distance Between Two Surfaces.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
13. Classical mechanics [2018]
 Benacquista, Matthew J., author.
 Cham, Switzerland : Springer, [2018]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 Elementary Newtonian mechanics. Principle of virtual work and Lagrange's equations. Hamilton's principle and action integrals. Central force problems. Scattering. Rigid body kinematics. Rigid body dynamics. Small oscillations. Lagrangian and Hamiltonian formulations for continuous systems and fields. Special relativity. A Vector calculus. B Differential forms. C Calculus of variations. D Linear algebra. E Special functions.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
14. Mechanics and thermodynamics [2017]
 Demtröder, W., author.
 Cham, Switzerland : Springer, 2017.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xv, 452 pages) : color illustrations
 Summary

 Mechanics and Thermodynamics. Mechanics of a Point Mass. Moving Coordinate Systems and Special Relativity. Systems of Point Masses
 Collisions. Dynamics of Rigid Bodies. Real Solid and Liquid Bodies. Gases. Liquid and Gases in Motion
 Fluid Dynamics. Vacuum Physics. Thermodynamics. Mechanical Oscillations and Waves. Nonlinear Dynamics and Chaos. Appendix. Solutions of the Problems.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
15. Elementary mechanics using Matlab : a modern course combining analytical and numerical techniques [2015]
 MaltheSørenssen, Anders, 1969 author.
 Cham : Springer, 2015.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xiii, 590 pages) : illustrations (some color) Digital: text file.PDF.
 Summary

 Introduction
 Getting started with programming
 Units and measurement
 Motion in one dimension
 Forces in one dimension
 Motion in two and three dimensions
 Forces in two and three dimensions
 Constrained motion
 Forces and constrained motion
 Work
 Energy
 Momentum, impulse, and collisions
 Multiparticle systems
 Rotational motion
 Rotation of rigid bodies
 Dynamics of rigid bodies
 Proofs
 Solutions
 Index.
 Swanson, Mark S., author.
 San Rafael [California] (40 Oak Drive, San Rafael, CA, 94903, USA): Morgan & Claypool Publishers, [2015] Bristol [England] (Temple Circus, Temple Way, Bristol BS1 6HG, UK) : IOP Publishing, [2015]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (various pagings) : illustrations (some color).
 Summary

 Preface
 Acknowledgements
 Author biography
 1. Basic field theory
 Newtonian mechanics and Galilean relativity
 The action principle
 The stretched string as a field theory
 The wave equation
 Energy and momentum in field theories
 Point sources and Green's functions in field theory
 Further reading
 2. Newtonian fluid dynamics
 Fluid flow from Newtonian physics
 Basic applications of the NavierStokes equation
 Viscosity
 The action formulation of perfect fluids
 Fluctuations around solutions and stability
 Further reading
 3. Special relativity, field theory and symmetry
 Special relativity
 Basic effects of special relativity
 Relativistic mechanics
 Relativistic tensor fields and quadratic actions
 Relativistic spinor fields and quadratic actions
 Symmetry in relativistic field theory
 Further reading
 4. Classical electrodynamics
 Maxwell's equations
 The gauge field and gauge conditions
 The gauge field action and minimal coupling
 vii
 The stressenergy tensor and electrodynamic force and energy
 Electromagnetic waves and spin
 Green's functions and electromagnetic radiation
 The gauge field as a differential form
 Further reading
 5. General relativity and gravitation
 The metric tensor and the principle of equivalence
 The affine connection and the covariant derivative
 The curvature tensor
 Variational techniques in general relativity
 Einstein's equation
 Vacuum solutions to Einstein's equation
 Basic cosmology
 Further reading
 6. YangMills fields and connections
 Unitary symmetry and YangMills fields
 The YangMills stressenergy tensor and force equation
 Spontaneous breakdown of symmetry
 Aspects of classical solutions for YangMills fields
 YangMills fields, gravitation, forms and connections
 YangMills fields and confinement
 Further reading
 Appendix. Mathematics for field theory.
 Washington, D.C. : United States. Dept. of Defense ; Oak Ridge, Tenn. : distributed by the Office of Scientific and Technical Information, U.S. Dept. of Energy, 1995
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (13 p. ) : digital, PDF file.
 Summary

Violation of correspondence principle may occur for very macroscopic byt isolated quantum systems on rather short timescales as illustrated by the case of Hyperion, the chaotically tumbling moon of Saturn, for which quantum and classical predictions are expected to diverge on a timescale of approximately 20 years. Motivated by Hyperion, we review salient features of ``quantum chaos`` and show that decoherence is the essential ingredient of the classical limit, as it enables one to solve the apparent paradox caused by the breakdown of the correspondence principle for classically chaotic systems.
 Online
 Butikov, E. I. (Evgeniĭ Ivanovich), author.
 Bristol [England] (Temple Circus, Temple Way, Bristol BS1 6HG, UK) : IOP Publishing, [2014]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (various pagings) : illustrations.
 Summary

 Preface
 1 Introduction: Getting Started I Review of the Simulations 2 Kepler's Laws
 3 Hodograph of the Velocity Vector
 4 Satellites and Missiles
 5 Active Maneuvers in Space Orbits
 6 Precession of an Equatorial Orbit
 7 Binary Star  the TwoBody Problem 8 ThreeBody Systems 9 ManyBody Systems in Celestial Mechanics II The Simulated Phenomena
 10 Phenomena and Concepts
 11 Theoretical Background Glossary.
 (source: Nielsen Book Data)
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
19. A course in classical physics. 1, Mechanics [2016]
 Bettini, Alessandro, 1939 author.
 Switzerland : Springer, 2016.
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (xviii, 388 pages) : illustrations (some color)
 Summary

 Kinematics
 Dynamics of the point
 Forces
 Gravity
 Relative motions
 Extended systems
 Special relativity
 Rigid bodies.
 Olla, Piero, author.
 Cham : Springer, [2014]
 Description
 Book — 1 online resource (vii, 185 pages) : illustrations Digital: text file; PDF.
 Summary

 Introduction
 Review of probability and statistics
 Kinetic theory
 Thermodynamics
 Introduction to equilibrium statistical mechanics
 The theory of fluctuations.
 2.10 Further Reading3 Kinetic Theory; 3.1 From ΓSpace to Macroscopic Distributions; 3.2 Statistical Closure; 3.3 The Role of Fluctuations; 3.4 Entropy in Kinetic Theory; 3.4.1 Gibbs Paradox and Other Trouble; 3.4.2 Quantum Effects; 3.5 The Boltzmann Equation; 3.5.1 The MaxwellBoltzmann Distribution; 3.5.2 Entropy in Velocity Space; 3.5.3 The H Theorem; 3.6 The Fluid Limit; 3.7 Thermodynamic Meaning of Temperature and Entropy; 3.8 The Equations of Fluid Mechanics; 3.9 Viscosity and Thermal Diffusivity; 3.9.1 Diffusion in a Gas Mixture; 3.10 Elementary Transport Theory
Articles+
Journal articles, ebooks, & other eresources
Guides
Course and topicbased guides to collections, tools, and services.