Logo

Computational Physics by Morten Hjorth-Jensen

Small book cover: Computational Physics

Computational Physics
by

Publisher: University of Oslo
Number of pages: 444

Description:
This set of lecture notes serves the scope of presenting to you and train you in an algorithmic approach to problems in the sciences, represented here by the unity of three disciplines, physics, mathematics and informatics. This trinity outlines the emerging field of computational physics. Time is ripe for revising the old tale that if mathematics is the queen of sciences then physics is king. Informatics ought definitely to belong among the princely.

Download or read it online for free here:
Download link
(3.7MB, PDF)

Similar books

Book cover: Computational PhysicsComputational Physics
by - ETH Zurich
Contents: Introduction; The Classical Few-Body Problem; Partial Differential Equations;The classical N-body problem; Integration methods; Percolation; Magnetic systems; The quantum one-body problem; The quantum N body problem; and more.
(5573 views)
Book cover: Computational Physics with PythonComputational Physics with Python
by - University of Michigan
The Python programming language is an excellent choice for learning, teaching, or doing computational physics. This page contains a selection of resources the author developed for teachers and students interested in computational physics and Python.
(7346 views)
Book cover: High Performance Computing and Numerical ModellingHigh Performance Computing and Numerical Modelling
by - arXiv
These are lecture notes about high performance computing and numerical modelling in 43rd Saas Fee Advanced Course winter school, specifically covering the basics of numerically treating gravity and hydrodynamics in the context of galaxy evolution.
(5215 views)
Book cover: Modeling and Simulation in PythonModeling and Simulation in Python
by - Green Tea Press
An introduction to physical modeling using a computational approach. Taking a computational approach makes it possible to work with more realistic models than what you typically see in a first-year physics class, such as friction and drag.
(1854 views)