Best Waves & Wave Mechanics Books
Here you will get Best Waves & Wave Mechanics Books For you.This is an up-to-date list of recommended books.
1. Reality Is Not What It Seems: The Journey to Quantum Gravity
Author: by Carlo Rovelli
January 24, 2017
The man who makes physics sexy … The scientist they’re calling the next Stephen Hawking. The Times MagazineFrom the New York Timesbestselling author of Seven Brief Lessons on Physics, The Order of Time, and Helgoland, a closer look at the mind-bending nature of the universe.
What are the elementary ingredients of the world? Do time and space exist? And what exactly is reality? Theoretical physicist Carlo Rovelli has spent his life exploring these questions. He tells us how our understanding of reality has changed over the centuries and how physicists think about the structure of the universe today.
In elegant and accessible prose, Rovelli takes us on a wondrous journey from Democritus to Albert Einstein, from Michael Faraday to gravitational waves, and from classical physics to his own work in quantum gravity. As he shows us how the idea of reality has evolved over time, Rovelli offers deeper explanations of the theories he introduced so concisely in Seven Brief Lessons on Physics.
2. The Field: The Quest for the Secret Force of the Universe
Author: by Lynne McTaggart
A big, bold, brilliantly crafted page-turner with HUGE ideas that challenge every last view about how the world works. This is both a primer to understand the law of attraction and the essential book of our age. Jack Canfield, author of The Success Principles(TM) and featured teacher on The Secret(TM)One of the most powerful and enlightening books I have ever read.
A magnificent job of presenting the hard evidence for what spiritual masters have been telling us for centuries.Wayne W. DyerDuring the past few years science and medicine have been converging with common sense, confirming a widespread belief that everythingespecially the mind and the bodyis far more connected than traditional physics ever allowed.
The Field establishes a new biological paradigm: it proves that our body extends electromagnetically beyond ourselves and our physical body. It is within this field that we can find a remarkable new way of looking at health, sickness, memory, will, creativity, intuition, the soul, consciousness, and spirituality.
3. Waves and Beaches: The Powerful Dynamics of Sea and Coast
Author: by Kim McCoy
The Bestselling Classic Updated for Surfers, Sailors, Oceanographers, Climate Activists, and Those Who Love the Sea First published in 1963 and updated in 1979, this classic was an essential handbook for anyone who studies, surfs, protects, or is fascinated by the ocean.
The original author, Willard Bascom, was a master of the subject and included a wealth of information, based on theory and statistics, but also anecdotal observation and personal experience. It brought to the general public understanding of the awesome and complex power of the waves.
This revision from Kim McCoy adds recent facts and anecdotes to update the book’s relevance in the time of climate change. One of the most significant effects of global warming will be sea-level rise. What will this mean to waves and beaches, and what effects are we already seeing?
New text and photos cover events such as the Indian Ocean tsunami of 2004, Hurricane Katrina flooding of 2005, and the 2011 earthquake and resulting devastation in Fukishima. As well as students, surfers, and the general public, this updated edition of a beloved classic is an essential handbook for climate scientists and ocean activists, providing clear explanations and detailed resources for the constant battle to preserve the shore.
4. A Student's Guide to the Schrodinger Equation (Student's Guides)
Author: by Daniel A. Fleisch
Cambridge University Press
Quantum mechanics is a hugely important topic in science and engineering, but many students struggle to understand the abstract mathematical techniques used to solve the Schrodinger equation and to analyze the resulting wave functions. Retaining the popular approach used in Fleisch’s other Student’s Guides, this friendly resource uses plain language to provide detailed explanations of the fundamental concepts and mathematical techniques underlying the Schrodinger equation in quantum mechanics.
It addresses in a clear and intuitive way the problems students find most troublesome. Each chapter includes several homework problems with fully worked solutions. A companion website hosts additional resources, including a helpful glossary, Matlab code for creating key simulations, revision quizzes and a series of videos in which the author explains the most important concepts from each section of the book.
5. Hyperspace: A Scientific Odyssey Through Parallel Universes, Time Warps, and the 10th Dimension
Author: by Michio Kaku
The first book-length exploration of the most exciting development in modern physics, the theory of 10-dimensional space. The theory of hyperspace, which Michio Kaku pioneered, may be the leading candidate for the Theory of Everything that Einstein spent the remaining years of his life searching for.
6. QED: The Strange Theory of Light and Matter (Princeton Science Library, 90)
Author: by Richard P. Feynman
Princeton University Press
Celebrated for his brilliantly quirky insights into the physical world, Nobel laureate Richard Feynman also possessed an extraordinary talent for explaining difficult concepts to the general public. Here Feynman provides a classic and definitive introduction to QED (namely, quantum electrodynamics), that part of quantum field theory describing the interactions of light with charged particles.
Using everyday language, spatial concepts, visualizations, and his renowned “Feynman diagrams” instead of advanced mathematics, Feynman clearly and humorously communicates both the substance and spirit of QED to the layperson.A. Zee’s introduction places Feynman’s book and his seminal contribution to QED in historical context and further highlights Feynman’s uniquely appealing and illuminating style.
7. A Student's Guide to Waves (Student's Guides)
Author: by Daniel Fleisch
Cambridge University Press
Waves are an important topic in the fields of mechanics, electromagnetism, and quantum theory, but many students struggle with the mathematical aspects. Written to complement course textbooks, this book focuses on the topics that students find most difficult. Retaining the highly popular approach used in Fleisch’s other Student’s Guides, the book uses plain language to explain fundamental ideas in a simple and clear way.
Exercises and fully-worked examples help readers test their understanding of the concepts, making this an ideal book for undergraduates in physics and engineering trying to get to grips with this challenging subject. The book is supported by a suite of online resources available at www.Cambridge.Org/9781107643260.
These include interactive solutions for every exercise and problem in the text and a series of video podcasts in which the authors explain the important concepts of every section of the book.
9. Quantum Field Theory and the Standard Model
Author: by Matthew D. Schwartz
Cambridge University Press
Providing a comprehensive introduction to quantum field theory, this textbook covers the development of particle physics from its foundations to the discovery of the Higgs boson. Its combination of clear physical explanations, with direct connections to experimental data, and mathematical rigor make the subject accessible to students with a wide variety of backgrounds and interests.
Assuming only an undergraduate-level understanding of quantum mechanics, the book steadily develops the Standard Model and state-of-the art calculation techniques. It includes multiple derivations of many important results, with modern methods such as effective field theory and the renormalization group playing a prominent role.
Numerous worked examples and end-of-chapter problems enable students to reproduce classic results and to master quantum field theory as it is used today. Based on a course taught by the author over many years, this book is ideal for an introductory to advanced quantum field theory sequence or for independent study.
10. In Pursuit of the Unknown: 17 Equations That Changed the World
Author: by Ian Stewart
The seventeen equations that form the basis for life as we know it. Most people are familiar with history’s great equations: Newton’s Law of Gravity, for instance, or Einstein’s theory of relativity. But the way these mathematical breakthroughs have contributed to human progress is seldom appreciated.
In In Pursuit of the Unknown, celebrated mathematician Ian Stewart untangles the roots of our most important mathematical statements to show that equations have long been a driving force behind nearly every aspect of our lives. Using seventeen of our most crucial equations – including the Wave Equation that allowed engineers to measure a building’s response to earthquakes, saving countless lives, and the Black-Scholes model, used by bankers to track the price of financial derivatives over time – Stewart illustrates that many of the advances we now take for granted were made possible by mathematical discoveries.
An approachable, lively, and informative guide to the mathematical building blocks of modern life, In Pursuit of the Unknown is a penetrating exploration of how we have also used equations to make sense of, and in turn influence, our world.
11. Wave and Ripple Design Book
Author: by Satoshi Nakamoto
A wonderful selection of wave and ripple designs curated by Satoshi Nakamoto, the renowned creator of the digital currency Bitcoin. These beautiful illustrations are based on work by the Japanese artist Mori Yuzan, which has been carefully restored and reproduced to near original quality for Mr. Nakamoto’s private collection.
Yuzan’s designs were often used by Japanese craftsmen in the early 1900s to adorn their wares with wave and ripple patterns, and as decorative motifs on the handles and blades of samurai swords and other fine objects like furniture, lacquerware and miniature sculptures.
12. Field and Wave Electromagnetics
Author: by David Cheng
Respected for its accuracy, its smooth and logical flow of ideas, and its clear presentation, Field and Wave Electromagnetics has become an established textbook in the field of electromagnetics. This book builds the electromagnetic model using an axiomatic approach in steps: first for static electric fields, then for static magnetic fields, and finally for time-varying fields leading to Maxwell’s equations.
This approach results in an organized and systematic development of the subject matter. Applications of derived relations to fundamental phenomena and electromagnetic technologies are explained.
13. The Fourth Phase of Water: Beyond Solid, Liquid, and Vapor
Author: by Gerald Pollack
August 25, 2014
World renowned scientist, Dr. Gerald Pollack, takes us on a fantastic voyage through water, showing us a hidden universe teeming with physical activity providing simple explanations for common everyday phenomena, which you have inevitably seen but not really understood. For instance, have you ever wonderedHow do clouds made up of dense water droplets manage to float in the sky?
Why don’t your joints squeak as they rub together? Why do you sink in dry sand, but not in wet sand? How does capillary action manage to raise water up a 100 foot tree? Why does warm water freeze quicker than cool water?
Pollack uses a recent and fundamental scientific finding EZ waterto help explain these and many other head-scratchers. When touching most surfaces, water transforms itself into so-called EZ (Exclusion Zone) water, also known as structured water or fourth phase water. EZ water, whose formula is H3O2, differs dramatically from H2O.
And, there is a lot of it, everywhere. This award winning book provides ample evidence for the existence of EZ water. Pollack writes in a clear, eloquent style. Whimsical illustrations and simple diagrams help get his points across in a reader-friendly manner perfectly suitable for non-experts.
14. The Wave: In Pursuit of the Rogues, Freaks and Giants of the Ocean
Author: by Susan Casey
September 14, 2010
From Susan Casey, bestselling author of The Devil’s Teeth, an astonishing book about colossal, ship-swallowing rogue waves and the surfers who seek them out. For centuries, mariners have spun tales of gargantuan waves, 100-feet high or taller. Until recently scientists dismissed these storieswaves that high would seem to violate the laws of physics.
But in the past few decades, as a startling number of ships vanished and new evidence has emerged, oceanographers realized something scary was brewing in the planet’s waters. They found their proof in February 2000, when a British research vessel was trapped in a vortex of impossibly mammoth waves in the North Seaincluding several that approached 100 feet.
As scientists scramble to understand this phenomenon, others view the giant waves as the ultimate challenge. These are extreme surfers who fly around the world trying to ride the ocean’s most destructive monsters. The pioneer of extreme surfing is the legendary Laird Hamilton, who, with a group of friends in Hawaii, figured out how to board suicidally large waves of 70 and 80 feet.