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COMPLETE PHYSICS BOOK

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Complete Physics [Stephen Pople] on ppti.info *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Book by. Stephen Pople, one of today's most respected science authors, has created a totally new physics book to prepare students for examinations. Totally new book constructed from an analysis of all GCSE Physics syllabuses including IGCSE, CXC, and O'Level. Stephen Pople is the author of. Complete Physics book. Read reviews from world's largest community for readers. Designed for students studying physics at examination level at 16+, this. .


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Over the last three decades, the popular-science book market has exploded and, during that time, our reviews each month have focused mainly on such writing, as compared to the textbooks and primers we took to task in our early years. The section these days has also expanded to include reviews of films, plays and more. I am always torn. What one book is a must-read for anyone with an interest in physics. This could be a textbook, a reference book or popular title.

While there are some usual suspects Richard Feynman is still a firm favourite , there are plenty of unexpected, but very well-deserved, choices — not to mention a few books that I had never come across before.

Take a look below at why these much-loved tomes on science were picked out. And why not start making your own list? Author, cosmologist, Astronomer Royal Favourite pop-sci book I had a disgracefully narrow education, so most of what little I know about biology — from molecular genetics to ecology — comes from popular writings.

We can surely be grateful that so many biologists have helped to fill the knowledge deficit that I suspect many physicists share.

These were famously unsuccessful as straight textbooks, even for bright Caltech students. He trained as a philosopher, and writes for the New Yorker and elsewhere. Theoretical physicist, author Favourite pop-sci book Other Minds: the Octopus and the Evolution of Intelligent Life by Peter Godfrey-Smith , because I loved the idea of an alien form of consciousness so close to us.

Still unbeaten in freshness, depth and insight.

In spite of the great cultural distance, I feel there is something useful for us to learn in this book. It may perhaps even be useful to emerge from some of the current confusion in theoretical physics. This also predates the new developments that revolutionised string theory after A Pais: Inward Bound This can be regarded as a companion volume to his biography of Einstein see special relativity section.

It covers the history of particle physics through the twentieth century, but is best for the earlier half. Crease, C. Mann: The Second Creation Another history of particle physics in the twentieth century. This one is especially good on the development of the standard model. Full of personal stories taken from numerous interviews, it is difficult to put down. Lederman, D. It describes what the Higgs is and gives some background to the subject of particle physics.

It also gives an account of some more general physics history. It has two tracks for different levels. A famous work in the subject whose main strength is probably its various asides, historical and otherwise.

From Classical Mechanics to Advanced Quantum Statistics

While it has much interesting reading, it is not a book to learn relativity from: its approach is all over the place, and it pushes gawdy notation which no one actually uses to do anything useful.

Robert M. A good non-technical introduction, with a nice mix of mathematical rigor and comprehensible physics. A readable and useful book, to a point. The edition, at least, unfortunately has a tangled approach to its Lambda index notation that is wrong in places. Schutz goes to great lengths to convince the reader of the usefulness of one-forms, but is clearly unaware that everything he does with them can be done far more simply using vectors alone.

Beware the show-stopping typos in the Riemann components for the Schwarzschild metric on page The discussion about Riemann tensor signs on page is also wrong, and will give you wrong results if you apply it. Weinberg: Gravitation and Cosmology A good book that takes a somewhat different approach to the subject. Robert Wald: General Relativity A more advanced textbook than Wald's earlier book, appropriate for an introductory graduate course in GR.

It strikes just the right balance, in my opinion, between mathematical rigor and physical intuition. It has great mathematics appendices for those who care about proving theorems carefully, and a good introduction to the problems behind quantum gravity although not to their solutions.

Clifford Will: Was Einstein Right? Putting General Relativity to the Test Non-technical account of the experimental support for GR, including the "classic three tests", but going well beyond them. Kip Thorne: Black Holes and Time Warps: Einstein's Outrageous Legacy An award-winning popular account of black holes and related objects with many historical anecdotes from the author's personal experiences.

The book is famous for the final sections about time travel through wormholes. Ignore Dirac's small book on lectures in GR, unless you like reading books that have almost no discussion of their mathematical content and almost no discussion of anything else, either.

It's a sure bet that this book was only published because Dirac wrote it. This book used to be hard to find, but can now be bought at feshbachpublishing. Mathews and Walker: Mathematical Methods of Physics. An absolute joy for those who love math, and very informative even for those who don't. Not comprehensive in any area, but covers many areas widely. Arfken is to math methods what numerical recipes is to numerical methods — good intro, but not the last word.

Zwillinger: Handbook of Differential Equations.

A Complete Course on Theoretical Physics

Good reference book when you've got a differential equation and want to find a solution. Huge, but useful when you need an integral. Byron and R. Also quite expensive even in paper.

I think the hard cover is out of print. This is volume I structure.

Volume II scattering is also available. Satchler: Direct Nuclear Reactions Walecka: Theoretical Nuclear and Subnuclear Physics Covers advanced topics in theoretical nuclear physics from a modern perspective and includes results of past 20 years in a field which makes it unique. Not an easy material to read but invaluable for people seeking an updated review of the present status in the field. Krane: Introductory nuclear physics Introductory-to-intermediate level textbook in basic nuclear physics for senior undergraduates.

Good, clear and relatively comprehensive exposition of "standard" material: nuclear models, alfa, beta, gamma radioactivity, nuclear reactions. Last edition issued in Cosmology J. Narlikar: Introduction to Cosmology.

Of course, it has flaws but only noticeable by the Real Experts TM. Hawking: A Brief History of Time The ghost-written book that made Popular Science popular, but an odd mixture of easy physics and very advanced physics. Weinberg: First Three Minutes A very good book.

ISBN 13: 9780198308713

It's pretty old, but most of the information in it is still correct. Kolb and Turner: The Early Universe. At a more advanced level, a standard reference. There's a primer on large-scale structure, which is the most active area of cosmological research, but it's really not all that good. Peebles: Principles of Physical Cosmology.

Comprehensive, and on the whole it's quite a good book, but it's rather poorly organized. I find myself jumping back and forth through the book whenever I want to find anything. Kaufmann III.

This is a great, fairly thorough, though non-mathematical description of black holes and spacetime as it relates to cosmology. I was impressed by how few mistakes Kaufmann makes in simplifying, while most such books tend to sacrifice accuracy for simplicity. Berry: Principles of Cosmology and Gravitation This is very well written, and useful as an undergrad text. Dennis Overbye: Lonely Hearts of the Cosmos The unfinished history of converge on Hubble's constant is presented, from the perspective of competing astrophysics rival teams and institute, along with a lot of background on cosmology a lot on inflation, for instance.

A good insight into the scientific process. Joseph Silk: The Big Bang I consider Silk's book an absolute must for those who want a quick run at the current state of big bang cosmology and some of the recent issues which have given so many of us lots of problems to solve.

This is quite a nice and relatively short read for some of the pressing issues as of in astrophysical cosmology. Padmanabhan: Structure formation in the universe A no-nonsense book for those who want to calculate some problems strictly related to the formation of structure in the universe.

The book even comes complete with problems at the end of each chapter. A bad thing about this book is that there isn't any coverage on clusters of galaxies and the one really big thing that annoys the hell outta me is that the bibliography for each chapter is all combined in one big bibliography towards the end of the book which makes for lots of page flipping. Peebles: The large-scale structure of the universe This is a definitive book for anyone who desires an understanding of the mathematics required to develop the theory for models of large scale structure.

Complete Physics

The essential techniques in the description of how mass is able to cluster under gravity from a smooth early universe are discussed. While I find it dry in some places, there are noteworthy sections e. Andrzej Krasinski: Inhomogeneous Cosmological Models If you are blinded by the dogma of the cosmological principle, this book is a real eye opener.

A technical, historical and bibliographical survey of possible inhomogeous universes from solutions of general relativity. Alan Lightman and Roberta Brawer: Origins: The lives and worlds of modern cosmologists, Transcripts of interview with 27 of the most influential cosmologists from the past few decades. This book provides a unique record of how their cosmological theories have been formed. Astronomy Hannu Karttunen et al. The very good book covering all of astronomy also for absolute beginners AND still going into a lot of detail for special work for people more involved AND presenting excellent graphics and pictures.

Pasachoff: Contemporary Astronomy Good introductory textbook for the nontechnical reader. It gives a pretty good overview of the important topics, and it has good pictures. Frank Shu: The physical universe: an introduction to astronomy This is a really grand book, which covers a huge sweep of physics in its odd pages.

Not only does it describe the field of astronomy in great detail, but it also covers in detail the laws of classical and quantum mechanics, atrophysics and stellar evolution, cosmology, special and general relativity; and last but not least, the biochemical basis of life.

In fact the last few chapters would make a great addition to a biochemist's library! Kenneth R. Lang: Astrophysical formulae: a compendium for the physicist and astrophysicist Here is everything you wanted to know and more! Of course, the formulae come complete with references a tad old, mind you but it's a must for everyone who's working in astronomy and astrophysics. You learn something new every time you flip through the pages!

Plasma Physics See Robert Heeter's sci. Excellent overview at grad. Emphasis toward solution of elliptic PDEs, but good description of methods to get there including linear algebra, matrix techniques, ODE-solving methods, and interpolation theory. Biggest strength is it provides a coherent framework and structure to attach most commonly used numerical methods.

This helps understanding about why to use one method or another. Applications to plasmas, astronomy, and solid state are discussed. Emphasis is on description of algorithms. Some results shown.A technical, historical and bibliographical survey of possible inhomogeous universes from solutions of general relativity. Plasma Physics See Robert Heeter's sci. Christine Sutton: Spaceship Neutrino A good, historical, largely intuitive introduction to particle physics, seen from the neutrino viewpoint.

I was impressed by how few mistakes Kaufmann makes in simplifying, while most such books tend to sacrifice accuracy for simplicity. Why choose this book: This is the best book you can get if you want a more systematic and process-based approach instead of a DIY one. Compared to other books, it has a more systematic and process-based approach that guides you through five steps that each have their own purpose.

It describes what the Higgs is and gives some background to the subject of particle physics. Lieberman : Regular and Stochastic Motion.

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