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- classical mechanics. systems of particles and hamiltonian dynamics
- Classical Mechanics Systems of Particles and Hamiltonian Dynamics Greiner
- Classical Mechanics Systems Of Particles And Hamiltonian Dynamics
- Classical Mechanics
classical mechanics. systems of particles and hamiltonian dynamics
Embed Size px x x x x Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg , This work is subject to copyright. All rights are reserved, whether the whole or part of the material isconcerned, specifically the rights of translation, reprinting, reuse of illustrations, recitation, broadcasting,reproduction on microfilm or in any other way, and storage in data banks.
Duplication of this publication orparts thereof is permitted only under the provisions of the German Copyright Law of September 9, , inits current version, and permission for use must always be obtained from Springer. Violations are liable toprosecution under the German Copyright Law. The use of general descriptive names, registered names, trademarks, etc. More than a generation of German-speaking students around the world have workedtheir way to an understanding and appreciation of the power and beauty of modern the-oretical physicswith mathematics, the most fundamental of sciencesusing WalterGreiners textbooks as their guide.
The idea of developing a coherent, complete presentation of an entire field of sci-ence in a series of closely related textbooks is not a new one. Many older physiciansremember with real pleasure their sense of adventure and discovery as they workedtheir ways through the classic series by Sommerfeld, by Planck, and by Landau andLifshitz.
From the students viewpoint, there are a great many obvious advantages tobe gained through the use of consistent notation, logical ordering of topics, and co-herence of presentation; beyond this, the complete coverage of the science provides aunique opportunity for the author to convey his personal enthusiasm and love for hissubject.
These volumes on classical physics, finally available in English, complementGreiners texts on quantum physics, most of which have been available to English-speaking audiences for some time.
The complete set of books will thus provide acoherent view of physics that includes, in classical physics, thermodynamics and sta-tistical mechanics, classical dynamics, electromagnetism, and general relativity; andin quantum physics, quantum mechanics, symmetries, relativistic quantum mechanics,quantum electro- and chromodynamics, and the gauge theory of weak interactions.
What makes Greiners volumes of particular value to the student and professor alikeis their completeness. Greiner avoids the all too common it follows that. Hedoes not hesitate to include experimental data to illuminate or illustrate a theoreticalpoint, and these data, like the theoretical content, have been kept up to date and top-ical through frequent revision and expansion of the lecture notes upon which thesevolumes are based.
Moreover, Greiner greatly increases the value of his presentation by includingsomething like one hundred completely worked examples in each volume. Nothing isof greater importance to the student than seeing, in detail, how the theoretical conceptsand tools under study are applied to actual problems of interest to working physicists. It was Auguste Comte in his Positive Philosophy whonoted, To understand a science it is necessary to know its history.
This is all toooften forgotten in modern physics teaching, and the bridges that Greiner builds to thepioneering figures of our science upon whose work we build are welcome ones. Greiners lectures, which underlie these volumes, are internationally noted for theirclarity, for their completeness, and for the effort that he has devoted to making physics. His enthusiasm for his sciences is contagious and shines throughalmost every page.
These volumes represent only a part of a unique and Herculean effort to make allof theoretical physics accessible to the interested student. Beyond that, they are ofenormous value to the professional physicist and to all others working with quantumphenomena. Again and again, the reader will find that, after dipping into a particularvolume to review a specific topic, he or she will end up browsing, caught up by oftenfascinating new insights and developments with which he or she had not previouslybeen familiar.
Having used a number of Greiners volumes in their original German in my teach-ing and research at Yale, I welcome these new and revised English translations andwould recommend them enthusiastically to anyone searching for a coherent overviewof physics.
I am pleased to note that our text Classical Mechanics: Systems of Particles andHamiltonian Dynamics has found many friends among physics students and re-searchers, and that a second edition has become necessary. We have taken this op-portunity to make several amendments and improvements to the text. A number ofmisprints and minor errors have been corrected and explanatory remarks have beensupplied at various places. New examples have been added in Chap.
It may come as a surprise that even for a time-honored subject such as Clas-sical Mechanics in the formulation of Lagrange and Hamilton, new aspects mayemerge. But this has indeed been the case, resulting in new chapters on the ExtendedHamiltonLagrange formalism Chap. These topics are discussed here for the first time in a textbook, andwe hope that they will help to convince students that even Classical Mechanics canstill be an active area of ongoing research.
I would especially like to thank Dr. Jrgen Struckmeier for his help in constructingthe new chapters on the Extended HamiltonLagrangeJacobi formalism, and Dr. Ste-fan Scherer for his help in the preparation of this new edition. Finally, I appreciate theagreeable collaboration with the team at Springer-Verlag, Heidelberg.
Theoretical physics has become a many faceted science. For the young student, itis difficult enough to cope with the overwhelming amount of new material that hasto be learned, let alone obtain an overview of the entire field, which ranges frommechanics through electrodynamics, quantum mechanics, field theory, nuclear andheavy-ion science, statistical mechanics, thermodynamics, and solid-state theory toelementary-particle physics; and this knowledge should be acquired in just eight to tensemesters, during which, in addition, a diploma or masters thesis has to be worked onor examinations prepared for.
All this can be achieved only if the university teachershelp to introduce the student to the new disciplines as early on as possible, in order tocreate interest and excitement that in turn set free essential new energy. At the Johann Wolfgang Goethe University in Frankfurt am Main, we thereforeconfront the student with theoretical physics immediately, in the first semester.
These lectures are supplementedwith many mathematical explanations and much support material. Home Documents Classical mechanics. Systems of particles and Hamiltonian dynamics.
Post on Dec views. Category: Documents 24 download. Cover design: eStudio Calamar S. Greiners lectures, which underlie these volumes, are internationally noted for theirclarity, for their completeness, and for the effort that he has devoted to making physics v vi Foreword an integral whole. Yale University D. Classical Mechanics -. Classical Mechanics. Classical Mechanics describes motion of particles. Constrained hamiltonian systems and relativistic Constrained hamiltonian systems and relativistic particles.
Are anti-particles particles traveling back in time? Particles and Laws of Nature in Classical. Analysis of the classical phase space and energy transfer Hamiltonian describing the rotational.
Quantum Mechanics - School of Classical vs. Foundations of Complex Mecha 3. One such. A Co-development of Quantum Mechanics and Lagrangian Experimental Quantum Hamiltonian Learning. Experimental Quantum Hamiltonian Learning From physical assumptions to classical Hamiltonian and
Classical Mechanics Systems of Particles and Hamiltonian Dynamics Greiner
Haynes ManualsThe Haynes Author : Walter Greiner auth. Description:This textbook Classical Mechanics provides a complete survey on all aspects of classical mechanics in theoretical physics. An enormous number of worked examples and problems show students how to apply the abstract principles to realistic problems. The textbook covers Newtonian mechanics in rotating coordinate systems, mechanics of systems of point particles, vibrating systems and mechanics of rigid bodies. It thoroughly introduces and explains the Lagrange and Hamilton equations and the Hamilton-Jacobi theory.
It seems that you're in Germany. We have a dedicated site for Germany. This textbook Classical Mechanics provides a complete survey on all aspects of classical mechanics in theoretical physics. An enormous number of worked examples and problems show students how to apply the abstract principles to realistic problems. The textbook covers Newtonian mechanics in rotating coordinate systems, mechanics of systems of point particles, vibrating systems and mechanics of rigid bodies.
Classical Mechanics Systems of Particles and Hamiltonian Dynamics Greiner. Glen Hong. Loading Preview. Sorry, preview is currently unavailable. You can.
Classical Mechanics Systems Of Particles And Hamiltonian Dynamics
New exercises and new sections in canonical transformation and Hamiltonian theory have been added. This textbook Classical Mechanics provides a complete survey on all aspects of classical mechanics in theoretical physics. The new edition is completely revised and updated. Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them. Notes for Classical Mechanics, Govind S.
Greiner W. Intended for advanced undergraduates and beginning graduate students, the volumes in the series provide not only a complete survey of classical theoretical physics but also an enormous number of worked examples and problems to show students clearly how to apply the abstract principles to realistic problems. The main text is therefore accompanied by many exercises and examples that have been worked out in great detail. This should make the book useful also for students wishing to study the subject on their own. This edition contains two new chapters on generalized theory of canonical transformations and the Hamilton-Lagrange formalism, as well as new sections in the chapter on Hamiltonian theory. All chapters have been completely revised and updated and numerous new exercises have been added.
Classical [note 1] mechanics is a physical theory describing the motion of macroscopic objects, from projectiles to parts of machinery , and astronomical objects , such as spacecraft , planets , stars , and galaxies. For objects governed by classical mechanics, if the present state is known, it is possible to predict how it will move in the future determinism , and how it has moved in the past reversibility. The earliest development of classical mechanics is often referred to as Newtonian mechanics. It consists of the physical concepts based on foundational works of Sir Isaac Newton , and the mathematical methods invented by Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz , Joseph-Louis Lagrange , Leonard Euler , and other contemporaries, in the 17th century to describe the motion of bodies under the influence of a system of forces. Later, more abstract methods were developed, leading to the reformulations of classical mechanics known as Lagrangian mechanics and Hamiltonian mechanics.