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Pascual tr. Good when you enjoy rigour. I am curious about the Greiner series. The editor presents it as the new "Landau".
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Also, I think that our teachers were very fortunate of having the Bjorken-Drell series to go up the staircase beyond QM. Science Advisor. Gold Member. My impression was quite disappointing: the approaches are very oldfashioned and do not give a lot of insight. I bought the first edition and unfortunately there are A LOT of typos in it, which makes the value of all the worked out calculations a bit less because they are often full of errors.
However, I've heard that in the successive editions this has been corrected. Nevertheless, there where Landau is difficult but full of insight, Greiner is the opposite: dull, but full of detail concerning the calculations. My 2 cents: 1. Cohen-Tannoudji detailed introduction to almost everything, most importantly to linear algebra and the postulates- but very light and lacks details, especially concerning group theory.
Third chapter from this book is to be memorized and then you can proceed to another book if you like 3. Text books - Feynman's 'Lectures' Vol. I think it's a good book, but it might be too easy for you if you're a physics student. Originally posted by Dr Transport If I had to choose, I'd take Messaih, dated as it is, you get a feeling for the structure of QM and how it is applied. You can practically teach yourself the subject.
Terry Giblin. Gentlemen, If you are looking for a book in Quantum Mechanics, you must first read a book, which took the subject of Quantum Mechanics and truely built the world in which we live. Physical Chemistry, based on the fundermental principles of Quantum Mechanics and Gravition in the real world with tests. Atkins, Physical Chemistry. And don't be afraid to ask, "What is an electron? I liked Atkins, although the version I read had numerous typos. Very readable, but I didn't think his approach was all that unique.
And the book chose breadth, rather than depth. So someone looking for a derivation or in-depth analysis would probably not like it.
Quantum Theory of Many-Particle Systems (Dover Books on Physics) | owocysunuhak.ga
But a good book, nonetheless. I don't know if this would qualify as "best textbook for quantum mechanics" but I really liked David Bohm's book, Quantum Theory.
It's dated, doesn't use the bra-ket notation, and eschews the axiomatic approach in favour of the historical apporach, but you will definitely learn a lot from it. Plus it's a cheap Dover book. Haelfix Science Advisor. I'm going to vote for Griffiths as an undergrad text. Note, first read the first 3 chapters of the Feynman's lecture for motivation. It doesn't matter if you don't get it all at first glance.
When you read Griffiths, you're going to think 'what, why do we need a hilbert space to do all this crap, whats wrong with x,y,z,t' And so on. For more advanced treatments, the other books in this thread are good suggestions.
Griffiths for undergrad and Sakurai for graduate. H-bar None. Forgive me, I may have gotten the title wrong. The author jumps right into Dirac Notation, it seems a little simpler for me to understand. The problems were straightforward and solutions are in the back. I have found Griffiths to be rather good. I am currently thinking tha there are two ways to learn QFT. The first way could be represented by Peskin-Shroeder. Second path could be via unpublished Dyson lectures, then Sakurai or other relativistic quantum mechanics plus perturbation theory.
And, it is me, or it happens that QFT is becoming fast a "lost art"?
Phenomenologists do not need a great control over it, so poor manuals with a lor of formulae do the work. Last edited: Apr 8, Griffiths and shankar are the best.