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Call number: | TA357.5.M84F55::1996 Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Cryogenic two-phase flow : applications to large-scale systems |
Author(s): |
N.N. Filina J.G. Weisend |
Date: | 1996 |
Publisher: | Cambridge University Press, Cambridge |
Size: | 136 |
Contents: | 1. Introduction to cryogenic systems with two phase flows 2. Cryogenic gasification systems 3. Crystostabilization systems 4. Cryogenic fluid transport systems 5. Two-phase (vapor-liquid) flows 6. Requirements for the design of practical systems with two-phase flows 7. Hydrodynamics and heat transfer in two-phase flows in cryogenic media 8. Physical features of cryogenic vapor-liquid flows 9. Conservation equations for heterogeneous two-phase flows 10. Gasifier channels with intensifiers 11. Two-phase helium in magnet stabilization channels 12. Transportation of cryogenic fluids with partial evaporation and the geyser effect 13. Two-phase flow regimes and optimum heat transfer 14. Modeling of two-phase flows 15. Summary 16. Transient operating conditions in cryogenic systems with two-phase flow 17. Introduction to transient conditions 18. Evaluation methods for external disturbances 19. Summary 20. Transient conditions of gasification systems 21. Results of operating experience 22. Physical nature of the oscillations 23. Hydrodynamic model 24. Nondimensional analysis 25. Analysis of high speed transients 26. Practical considerations in the design of gasification systems 27. Summary 28. Transient conditions in magnet stabilization channels 29. Modeling of transients resulting from variable heat loads 30. Results of the analysis 31. Experimental studies 32. SummarY |
ISBN: | 0521481929 |
Keywords: | Two-phase flow. |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-2016-9783319276373:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | The Many Faces of Maxwell, Dirac and Einstein Equations A Clifford Bundle Approach |
Author(s): |
Jr Rodrigues Waldyr A |
Date: | 2016 |
Edition: | 2nd ed. 2016 |
Size: | 1 online resource (587 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-3-319-27637-3 |
Contents: | Preface -- Introduction -- Multivector and Extensor Calculus -- The Hidden Geometrical Nature of Spinors -- Some Differential Geometry -- Clifford Bundle Approach to the Differential Geometry of Branes -- Some Issues in Relativistic |
Spacetime Theories -- Clifford and Dirac-Hestenes Spinor Fields -- A Clifford Algebra Lagrangian Formalism in Minkowski Spacetime -- Conservation Laws on Riemann-Cartan and Lorentzian Spacetimes -- The DHE on a RCST and the Meaning of | |
Active Local Lorentz Invariance -- On the Nature of the Gravitational Field -- On the Many Faces of Einstein Equations -- Maxwell, Dirac and Seiberg-Witten Equations -- Superparticles and Superfields -- Maxwell, Einstein, Dirac and | |
Navier-Stokes Equations -- Magnetic Like Particles and Elko Spinor Fields.-Appendices A1-5 -- Acronyms and Abbreviations -- List of Symbols -- Index | |
ISBN: | 9783319276373 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Series: | Lecture Notes in Physics: 922 |
Keywords: | Physics , Mathematical physics , Differential geometry , Gravitation , Physics , Classical and Quantum Gravitation, Relativity Theory , Mathematical Applications in the Physical Sciences , Differential Geometry |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-2014-9789400776425:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Symmetries in Fundamental Physics [electronic resource] |
Author(s): |
Kurt Sundermeyer |
Date: | 2014 |
Publisher: | Dordrecht : Springer Netherlands : Imprint: Springer |
Size: | 1 online resource |
Note: | Over the course of the last century it has become clear that both elementary particle physics and relativity theories are based on the notion of symmetries. These symmetries become manifest in that the laws of nature areinvariant under spacetime tran sformations and/or gauge transformations. The consequences of these symmetries were analyzed as early as in 1918 by Emmy Noether on the level of action functionals. Her work did not receive due recognitionfor nearly half a century, but can today be unders tood as a recurring theme in classical mechanics, electrodynamics and special relativity, Yang-Mills type quantum field theories, and in general relativity. As a matter of fact, asshown in this monograph, many aspects of physics can be derived solely from symmetry considerations. This substantiates the statement of E.P. Wigner ... if we knew all the laws of nature, or the ultimate Law of nature, the invarianceproperties of these laws would not furnish us new information. Thanks to Wigner we now also under stand the implications of quantum physics and symmetry considerations: Poincare invariance dictates both the characteristic propertiesof particles (mass, spin, ...) and the wave equations of spin 0, 1/2, 1, ... objects. Further, the work of C.N. Yang and R. Mills reveals the consequences of internal symmetries as exemplified in the symmetry group of elementaryparticle physics. Given this pivotal role of symmetries it is thus not surprising that current research in fundamental physics is to a great degree motivated and inspired by considerations of symmetry. The treatment of symmetries inthis monograph ranges from classical physics to now well-established theories of fundamental interactions, to the latest research on unified theories and quantum gravity |
Contents: | Preface |
Notation | |
Introduction | |
Symmetry: Argument, Principle, and Leitmotif | |
Operations and Invariants | |
Symmetries in Fundamental Physics | |
The Scope of Symmetries | |
Bibliographical Notes | |
Classical Mechanics | |
Newtonian and Analytical Mechanics | |
Symmetries and Conservation Laws | |
Galilei Group | |
Electrodynamics and Special Relativity | |
Electrodynamics la Maxwell | |
Special Relativity | |
Noether Theorems | |
Poincar Transformations | |
Generalizations of Poincar Symmetry | |
On the Validity of Special Relativity | |
Quantum Mechanics | |
Principles of Quantum Mechan | |
ISBN: | 9789400776425 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink |
Series: | Fundamental Theories of Physics : v176 |
Series: | Physics and Astronomy (Springer-11651) |
Keywords: | Quantum theory |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-2014-9783319065816:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Symmetries in Fundamental Physics [electronic resource] |
Author(s): |
Kurt Sundermeyer |
Date: | 2014 |
Edition: | 2nd ed. 2014 |
Publisher: | Cham : Springer International Publishing : Imprint: Springer |
Size: | 1 online resource |
Note: | Over the course of the last century it has become clear that both elementary particle physics and relativity theories are based on the notion of symmetries. These symmetries become manifest in that the laws of nature areinvariant under spacetime tran sformations and/or gauge transformations. The consequences of these symmetries were analyzed as early as in 1918 by Emmy Noether on the level of action functionals. Her work did not receive due recognitionfor nearly half a century, but can today be unders tood as a recurring theme in classical mechanics, electrodynamics and special relativity, Yang-Mills type quantum field theories, and in general relativity. As a matter of fact, asshown in this monograph, many aspects of physics can be derived solely from symmetry considerations. This substantiates the statement of E.P.Wigner ... if we knew all the laws of nature, or the ultimate Law of nature, the invarianceproperties of these laws would not furnish us new information. Thanks to Wigner we now also unders tand the implications of quantum physics and symmetry considerations: Poincare invariance dictates both the characteristic propertiesof particles (mass, spin, ...) and the wave equations of spin 0, 1/2, 1, ... objects. Further, the work of C.N.Yang and R. Mills reveals the consequences of internal symmetries as exemplified in the symmetry group of elementary particlephysics. Given this pivotal role of symmetries it is thus not surprising that current research in fundamental physics is to a great degree mot ivated and inspired by considerations of symmetry.The treatment of symmetries in thismonograph ranges from classical physics to now well-established theories of fundamental interactions, to the latest research on unified theories and quantum gravity |
Contents: | Preface |
Notation | |
Introduction | |
Symmetry: Argument, Principle, and Leitmotif | |
Operations and Invariants | |
Symmetries in Fundamental Physics | |
The Scope of Symmetries | |
Bibliographical Notes | |
Classical Mechanics | |
Newtonian and Analytical Mechanics | |
Symmetries and Conservation Laws | |
Galilei Group | |
Electrodynamics and Special Relativity | |
Electrodynamics la Maxwell | |
Special Relativity | |
Noether Theorems | |
Poincar Transformations | |
Generalizations of Poincar Symmetry | |
On the Validity of Special Relativity | |
Quantum Mechanics | |
Principles of Quantum Mechan | |
ISBN: | 9783319065816 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink |
Series: | Fundamental Theories of Physics : v176 |
Series: | Physics and Astronomy (Springer-11651) |
Keywords: | Quantum theory |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-2011-9781441995544:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Nonlinear Conservation Laws and Applications [electronic resource] |
Author(s): |
Alberto Bressan Gui-Qiang G Chen Marta Lewicka Dehua Wang |
Date: | 2011 |
Publisher: | Boston, MA : Springer US |
Size: | 1 online resource |
Note: | Springer e-book platform |
Note: | Springer 2013 e-book collections |
Note: | This volume contains the proceedings of the Summer Program on Nonlinear Conservation Laws and Applications held at the IMA on July 130-31, 2009. Hyperbolic conservation laws is a classical subject, which has experienced vigorousgrowth in recent years . The present collection provides a timely survey of the state of the art in this exciting field, and a comprehensive outlook on open problems. Contributions of more theoretical nature cover the followingtopics: global existence and uniqueness theory of one-dimensional systems, multidimensional conservation laws in several space variables and approximations of their solutions, mathematical analysis of fluid motion, stability anddynamics of viscous shock waves, singular limits for viscous systems, basic p rinciples in the modeling of turbulent mixing, transonic flows past an obstacle and a fluid dynamic approach for isometric embedding in geometry, models ofnonlinear elasticity, the Monge problem, and transport equations with rough coefficients. In additi on, there are a number of papers devoted to applications. These include: models of blood flow, self-gravitating compressible fluids,granular flow, charge transport in fluids, and the modeling and control of traffic flow on networks |
Note: | Springer eBooks |
Contents: | Foreword |
Preface | |
Open questions in the theory of one dimensional hyperbolic conservation laws | |
Multidimensional conservation laws: Overview, problems, and perspective | |
Mathematical analysis of fluids in motion | |
Selected topics in approximate solutions of nonlinear conservation laws | |
High | |
resolution central schemes | |
Stability and dynamics of viscous shock waves | |
Mathematical aspects of a model for granular flow | |
The flow associated to weakly differentiable vector fields: recent results and open problems | |
Existence and uniqueness results for the continuity equation and appl | |
ISBN: | 9781441995544 |
Series: | e-books |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | The IMA Volumes in Mathematics and its Applications, 0940-6573 : v153 |
Series: | Mathematics and Statistics (Springer-11649) |
Keywords: | Mathematics , Differentiable dynamical systems , Mathematical physics |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-2009-9780387781518:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Modeling Demographic Processes In Marked Populations [electronic resource] |
Author(s): |
David L Thomson Evan G Cooch Michael J Conroy |
Date: | 2009 |
Publisher: | Boston, MA : Springer US : Imprint: Springer |
Size: | 1 online resource |
Note: | Springer e-book platform |
Note: | Springer 2013 e-book collections |
Note: | Much of biology can be understood in terms of demography. It is the demographic processes of birth and death which govern rates of population growth and the rates at which gene frequencies change. The analysis of demographicprocesses in free-living o rganisms is, however, far from simple. Scientists from diverse fields in biology and statistics have united to address the challenges by developing mark-recapture methods and other approaches. Progress hasbeen rapid, and this volume represents a snapshot of the emerging field. It has eleven sections in total, covering the most important biological and statistical frontiers, new software developments, and an open forum. It covers thelatest approaches in modeling population dynamics, evolutionary ecology an d wildlife biology. It addresses issues in the estimation of abundance and movement, and it covers new statistical approaches in the combination of information,Bayesian statistics, Robust Designs and the modeling of state-uncertainty |
Note: | Springer eBooks |
Contents: | Abundance Estimation: Direct, Proxies and Point Counts |
Population Dynamics | |
Combining Sources of Information | |
Dispersal, Movement and Migration | |
State Uncertainty: Assignment Error and Unobservable States | |
Bayesian Applications: Advances, Random Effects and Hierarchical Models | |
Evolutionary Ecology | |
Wildlife and Conservation Management | |
New Software Developments for Modeling Demographic Processes | |
Open Forum | |
ISBN: | 9780387781518 |
Series: | e-books |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Environmental and Ecological Statistics : v3 |
Series: | Mathematics and Statistics (Springer-11649) |
Keywords: | Statistics , Environmental sciences , Nature Conservation |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-2008-9788847007529:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Partial Differential Equations in Action [electronic resource] : From Modelling to Theory |
Author(s): |
Sandro Salsa |
Date: | 2008 |
Publisher: | Milano : Springer Milan |
Size: | 1 online resource |
Note: | Springer e-book platform |
Note: | Springer 2013 e-book collections |
Note: | This book is designed as an advanced undergraduate or a first-year graduate course for students from various disciplines like applied mathematics, physics, engineering. The main purpose is on the one hand to train the students toappreciate the interp lay between theory and modelling in problems arising in the applied sciences on the other hand to give them a solid theoretical background for numerical methods, such as finite elements. Accordingly, this textbookis divided into two parts. The first one h as a rather elementary character with the goal of developing and studying basic problems from the macro-areas of diffusion, propagation and transport, waves and vibrations. Ideas andconnections with concrete aspects are emphasized whenever possible, in or der to provide intuition and feeling for the subject. For this part, a knowledge of advanced calculus and ordinary differential equations is required. Also, therepeated use of the method of separation of variables assumes some basic results from the theor y of Fourier series, which are summarized in an appendix. The main topic of the second part is the development of Hilbert space methods forthe variational formulation and analysis of linear boundary and initial-boundary value problems\emph{. }% Given the abstract nature of these chapters, an effort has been made to provide intuition and motivation for the various conceptsand results. The understanding of these topics requires some basic knowledge of Lebesgue measure and integration, summarized in another appendix. At the end of each chapter, a number of exercises at different level of complexity isincluded. The most demanding problems are supplied with answers or hints. The exposition if flexible enough to allow substantial changes without compromising th e comprehension and to facilitate a selection of topics for a one or twosemester course |
Note: | Springer eBooks |
Contents: | Diffusion |
The Laplace Equation | |
Scalar Conservation Laws and First Order Equations | |
Waves and Vibrations | |
Elements of Functional Analysis | |
Distributions and Sobolev Spaces | |
Variational Formulation of Elliptic Problems | |
Weak Formulation of Evolution Problems | |
ISBN: | 9788847007529 |
Series: | e-books |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Universitext, 0172-5939 |
Series: | Mathematics and Statistics (Springer-11649) |
Keywords: | Mathematics , Differential equations, partial |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-2007-9783540712930:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | The Many Faces of Maxwell, Dirac and Einstein Equations [electronic resource] A Clifford Bundle Approach |
Author(s): |
Waldyr Alves Rodrigues Edmundo Capelas Oliveira |
Date: | 2007 |
Publisher: | Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg |
Size: | 1 online resource |
Note: | Springer e-book platform |
Note: | Springer 2013 e-book collections |
Note: | This book is a thoughtful exposition of the algebra and calculus of differential forms, the Clifford and Spin-Clifford bundles formalisms with emphasis in calculation procedures, and vistas to a formulation of some importantconcepts of differential g eometry necessary for a deep understanding of spacetime physics. The formalism discloses the hidden geometrical nature of spinor fields. Maxwell, Dirac and Einstein fields, which were originally consideredobjects of a very different mathematical nature, a re shown to have representatives as objects of the same mathematical nature, i.e. as sections of an appropriate Clifford bundle. This approach reveals unity in the diversity and alsothe many faces of the equations satisfied by those fields. Moreover, it s uggests relationships which are hidden in the standard formalisms and new paths for research. Some foundational issues of relativistic field theories, inparticular the one concerning the conditions for the existence of the conservation laws of energy-mome ntum and angular momentum in spacetime theories and many misconceptions concerning this issue is analyzed in details. The book willbe useful as reference book for researchers and advanced students of theoretical physics and mathematics. Calculation proced ures are illustrated by many exercises solved in detail, using the tricks of the trade. Furthermore thereaders will appreciate the comprehensive list of mathematical symbols as well as a list of acronyms and abbreviations |
Note: | Springer eBooks |
Contents: | Introduction |
Multiform and Extensor Calcula | |
The Hidden Geometrical Nature of Spinors | |
Some Differential Geometry | |
The Hidden Geometrical Nature of Spinors | |
Some Differential Geometry | |
Some Issues in Relativistic Spacetime Theories | |
Clifford and Dirac | |
Hestenes Spinor Fields | |
Lagrangian Formalism in Minkowski Spacetime | |
Conservation Laws on Riemann | |
Cartan and Lorentzian Spacetimes | |
The DHE on a RCS and the Meaning of Active Local Lorentz Invariance | |
Gravitational Theory in Minkowski Spacetime | |
On the Many Faces of Einstein`s Equations | |
Maxwell, Dirac and Seiberg | |
Witte | |
ISBN: | 9783540712930 |
Series: | e-books |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Lecture Notes in Physics, 0075-8450 : v722 |
Series: | Physics and Astronomy (Springer-11651) |
Keywords: | Global differential geometry , Mathematical physics , Relativity (Physics) |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-2000-9781461512271:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | The Physicists’ View of Nature, Part 1 From Newton to Einstein |
Author(s): |
Amit Goswami |
Date: | 2000 |
Size: | 1 online resource (352 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-1-4615-1227-1 |
Contents: | 1 Introduction: The Importance of the Physicists’ View of Nature for Everyone -- Why Is the Physicists’ View of Nature Important for Everyone? -- One The Development Of Classical Physics -- 2 The Beginnings of Classical Physics -- 3 |
The Foundations of the Newtonian Paradigm: the Laws of Motion -- 4 The Denouement: the Universal Gravity Law -- 5 Matter, Energy, Conservation Laws, and the Rise of Materialism -- Two From Being To Becoming -- 6 Thermodynamics and Its | |
Laws -- 7 Progressivity and Energy Consumption -- 8 Energy and Environment -- 9 From Being to Becoming: Entropy, Life, and Chaos Theory -- 10 Heat Death, Hangups, and the Question of Design -- Three Waves, Fields, And Einstein’s | |
Universe -- 11 The Motion Of Waves -- 12 Wave Interactions -- 13 Sound and Music and Light and Color -- 14 Electricity, Magnetism, Fields, and Waves -- 15 The Relativity of Time -- 16 The Relativity of Space and Einstein’s Theory of | |
Gravitation -- 17 The Universe -- 18 The World View of Classical Physics: Where Do We Go From Here? | |
ISBN: | 9781461512271 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Keywords: | Physics , History , Philosophy and science , Mechanics , Physics , Physics, general , History and Philosophical Foundations of Physics , History, general , Philosophy of Science , Mechanics |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1997-9783642604812:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Turbulence and Diffusion in the Atmosphere Lectures in Environmental Sciences |
Author(s): |
Alfred K Blackadar |
Date: | 1997 |
Size: | 1 online resource (185 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-3-642-60481-2 |
Contents: | 1 The Nature of Turbulence -- 1.1 Two-Dimensional Eddies in the Atmosphere -- 1.2 The Reynolds Number and Its Significance -- 1.3 The Reynolds Approach to the Equations of a Turbulent Fluid -- 1.4 Averaging the Equation of Continuity |
-- 1.5 Fluxes and the General Conservation Equation -- 1.6 The Closure Problem -- 1.7 First-Order Closure — Exchange Theory -- 1.8 Problems -- 2 The Navier—Stokes Equations -- 2.1 The Nature of Stress -- 2.2 Invariants of Fluid Motions | |
-- 2.3 The Navier—Stokes Equations -- 2.4 Reynolds Number Similarity -- 2.5 Averaging the Navier—Stokes Equations -- 2.6 Problems -- 3 The Neutral Surface Boundary Layer -- 3.1 Overview of the Atmospheric Boundary Layer -- 3.2 Wind | |
Distribution in the Neutral Surface Layer -- 3.3 Mean Flow in the Vicinity of the Surface -- 3.4 Miscellaneous Topics -- 3.5 Distribution of Passive Mean Properties -- 3.6 Problems -- 4 The Energy Equations of Turbulence -- 4.1 Energy | |
of the Instantaneous State of a Fluid -- 4.2 Work Done on the Boundary -- 4.3 Heat -- 4.4 The Energy Equations and Energy Transformations -- 4.5 The Second Law of Thermodynamics -- 4.6 The Boussinesq Approximation -- 4.7 Open Systems | |
-- 4.8 Energy Transformations in a Turbulent System -- 4.9 Problems -- 5 Diabatic Surface Boundary Layers -- 5.1 Heat Flux in the Surface Layer -- 5.2 The Richardson Number and the Criterion of Turbulence -- 5.3 Wind Profile Similarity | |
-- 5.4 Profiles of Mean Temperature -- 5.5 Some Useful Relationships -- 5.6 Problems -- 6 Homogeneous Stationary Planetary Layers -- 6.1 The Ekman Spiral -- 6.2 A Two-Layer Model of the PBL -- 6.3 Universal Wind Hodograph and the | |
Resistance Laws -- 6.4 The Mixed Layer of the Ocean -- 6.5 Problems -- 7 Unconstrained Boundary Layers -- 7.1 Flow downwind of a Change of Roughness -- 7.2 Non-stationary Boundary Layers -- 7.3 The Surface Heat Balance Equation -- 7.4 | |
Daytime Conditions in the PBL -- 7.5 The Planetary Boundary Layer at Night -- 7.6 Model Simulation of the PBL -- 7.7 Problems -- 8 Statistical Representation of Turbulence I -- 8.1 Scaling Statistical Variables in the PBL -- 8.2 | |
Vertical Distributions of the Variances -- 8.3 Problems -- 9 Statistical Representation of Turbulence II -- 9.1 Spectrum and Cross Spectrum of Turbulence -- 9.2 Spatial Representation of Turbulence -- 9.3 The Equilibrium Theory of | |
Turbulence -- 9.4 The Inertial Subrange -- 9.5 Surface Layer Velocity Component Spectra -- 9.6 Mixed Layer Velocity Component Spectra -- 9.7 Spectra of Scalar Quantities Including Temperature -- 9.8 Cospectra and Quadrature Spectra -- | |
9.9 Problems -- 10 Turbulent Diffusion from Discrete Sources -- 10.1 Morphology of Smoke Plumes -- 10.2 Continuity Principles -- 10.3 Fickian Diffusion -- 10.4 The Gaussian Distribution Function -- 10.5 Taylor’s Diffusion Equation -- | |
10.6 Spectral Representation of Taylor’s Equation -- 10.7 Stability Parameters -- 10.8 Gaussian Plume Models -- 10.9 Estimations Based on Taylor’s Equation -- 10.10 Monte Carlo Models -- 10.11 Instantaneous Point Sources -- 10.12 | |
Problems -- Appendix A. Derivation of the Tubulent Energy Equations -- A.1 Equations for the Instantaneous Energy -- A.2 The Equation of Mean Internal Energy -- A.3 The Mean Total Kinetic Energy Equation -- A.4 The Equation for the | |
Energy of Mean Motion -- A.5 The Turbulent Kinetic Energy Equation -- Appendix B. Dimensional Analysis and Scaling Principles -- B.1 Checking Equations for Errors -- B.2 Inferring an Unknown Relationship -- B.3 Turkey Eggs, Anybody? -- | |
B.4 Problems -- Appendix C. Matching Theory and the PBL Resistance Laws -- Appendix D. Description of the Planetary Boundary Layer Simulation Model -- D.1 Architecture of the Model -- D.2 Surface Boundary Condition -- D.3 The Free | |
Convection Closure Scheme -- D.4 Treatment of Cloud Formation -- D.5 Treatment of Infrared Radiation -- Appendix E. A Monte Carlo Smoke Plume Simulation -- References | |
ISBN: | 9783642604812 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Keywords: | Physics , Geophysics , Atmospheric sciences , Continuum physics , Fluids , Thermodynamics , Fluid mechanics , Physics , Classical Continuum Physics , Engineering Fluid Dynamics , Atmospheric Sciences , Fluid- and Aerodynamics , Geophysics/Geodesy , Thermodynamics |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1995-9783642783746:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Philosophical Reflections and Syntheses |
Author(s): | |
Date: | 1995 |
Size: | 1 online resource (631 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-3-642-78374-6 |
Contents: | Philosophical Reflections and Syntheses -- I Epistemology of Quantum Mechanics -- Discussion: Comments on Professor Putnam’s Comments -- Two Kinds of Reality -- Epistemology of Quantum Mechanics -- Epistemological Perspective on |
Quantum Theory -- Reality and Quantum Mechanics / Realität and Quantenmechanik -- Interpretation of Quantum Mechanics -- The Limitations of Determinism -- The Nonrelativistic Nature of the Present Quantum Mechanical Measurement Theory | |
-- II Quantum-Mechanical Measuring Process -- The Measurement of Quantum-Mechanical Operators / Die Messung quantenmechanischer Operatoren -- Theory of Quantum-Mechanical Measurement / Theorie der quantenmechanischen Messung -- The | |
Problem of Measurement -- Some Comments Concerning Measurements in Quantum Mechanics -- On the Change of the Skew Information in the Process of Quantum-Mechanical Measurements -- The Subject of Our Discussions -- The Philosophical | |
Problem -- Questions of Physical Theory -- On Bub’s Misunderstanding of Bell’s Locality Argument -- Review of the Quantum-Mechanical Measurement Problem -- III Consciousness -- Remarks on the Mind-Body Question -- The Place of | |
Consciousness in Modern Physics -- New Dimensions of Consciousness -- The Existence of Consciousness -- IV Symmetries -- Invariance in Physical Theory -- On the Law of Conservation of Heavy Particles -- Symmetry and Conservation Laws | |
-- The Role of Invariance Principles in Natural Philosophy -- Events, Laws of Nature, and Invariance Principles (Nobel address) -- Events, Laws of Nature, and Invariance Principles -- Violations of Symmetry in Physics -- Symmetry | |
Principles in Old and New Physics -- Symmetry in Nature -- V Relativity -- Relativistic Invariance and Quantum Phenomena -- Relativistic Equations in Quantum Mechanics -- VI Nuclear Physics -- On the Development of the Compound Nucleus | |
Model -- Summary of the Conference (Properties of Nuclear States, Montreal 1969) -- Summary of the Conference (Polarization Phenomena, Madison 1971) -- Introductory Talk (Statistical Properties of Nuclei) -- Concluding Remarks | |
(Symmetry Properties of Nuclei, Solvay Conference 1970) -- VII Broader Philosophical Essays -- The Limits of Science -- The Unreasonable Effectiveness of Mathematics in the Natural Sciences -- The Growth of Science — Its Promise and | |
Its Dangers -- Physics and the Explanation of Life -- On Some of Physics’ Problems -- Physics and Its Relation to Human Knowledge -- The Problems, Future and Limits of Science -- The Extension of the Area of Science -- The Glorious | |
Days of Physics -- Some Problems of Our Natural Sciences | |
ISBN: | 9783642783746 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Series: | The Collected Works of Eugene Paul Wigner, Part B Historical, Philosophical, and Socio-Political Papers : B / 6 |
Keywords: | Physics , Philosophy , Mathematics , Physics , Physics, general , Philosophy, general , Mathematics, general |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1993-9783642501555:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Patch Dynamics |
Author(s): | |
Date: | 1993 |
Size: | 1 online resource (2 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-3-642-50155-5 |
Contents: | Comparing Terrestrial and Marine Ecological Systems -- Summary -- Present Status -- Major Themes -- Present Programs -- Options for Action -- Mechanisms for Action -- II. Methods and Descriptions Overview (Powell) -- 1. Introduction |
to Spatial Statistics -- 2. The Spatial Nature of Soil Variability and Its Implications for Field Studies -- 3. Phytoplankton Patchiness: Ecological Implications and Observation Methods -- 4. Measuring the Fate of Patches in the Water: | |
Larval Dispersal -- 5. Determining Process Through Pattern: Reality or Fantasy? -- 6. Description and Analysis of Spatial Patterns -- III. Concepts and Models Overview (Steele) -- 7. Ecological Interactions in Patchy Environments: From | |
Patch-Occupancy Models to Cellular Automata -- 8. Spatial Aggregation Arising from Convective Processes -- 9. Two-Patch Metapopulation Dynamics -- 10. Coupling of Circulation and Marine Ecosystem Models -- 11. An Invitation to | |
Structured (Meta) Population Models -- 12. Stochastic Models of Growth and Competition -- 13. Mechanisms of Patch Formation -- IV. Ecological and Evolutionary Consequences Overview (Levin) -- 14. The Ocean Carbon Cycle and Climate | |
Change: An Analysis of Interconnected Scales -- 15. Shifting Mosaic Metapopulation Dynamics -- 16. Modeling Fire Regime in Mediterranean Landscapes -- 17. The Influence of Regional Processes on Local Communities: Examples From an | |
Experimentally Fragmented Landsacape -- 18. Ecological and Evolutionary Consequences of Patchiness: A Marine-Terrestrial Perspective -- Contributors List | |
ISBN: | 9783642501555 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Series: | Lecture Notes in Biomathematics: 96 |
Keywords: | Life sciences , Geology , Geophysics , Ecology , Geoecology , Environmental geology , Nature conservation , Life Sciences , Ecology , Geology , Geophysics/Geodesy , Geoecology/Natural Processes , Nature Conservation |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1992-9789401128681:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Wildlife 2001: Populations |
Author(s): | |
Date: | 1992 |
Size: | 1 online resource (1163 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-94-011-2868-1 |
Contents: | General Session 1: Population Methods -- General Session 3: Threatened Populations -- Special Session 1: Overabundant Populations -- Special Session 2: Reptile and Amphibian Populations -- Special Session 3: Passerine Bird Populations |
-- Special Session 4: Seabird Populations -- Special Session 5: Waterfowl Populations -- Special Session 6: Game Bird Populations -- Special Session 7: Raptor Populations -- Special Session 8: Small Mammal Populations -- Special | |
Session 9: Furbearer Populations -- Special Session 10: Large Herbivore Populations -- Special Session 11: Marine Mammal Populations -- Special Session 12: Large Carnivore Populations -- Index of Contributors | |
ISBN: | 9789401128681 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Keywords: | Mathematics , Ecology , Biomathematics , Environmental management , Nature conservation , Mathematics , Genetics and Population Dynamics , Nature Conservation , Environmental Management , Ecology |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1992-9783642580802:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | The Dynamics of Ambiguity |
Author(s): |
Giuseppe Caglioti |
Date: | 1992 |
Size: | 1 online resource (170 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-3-642-58080-2 |
Contents: | Insert Synergetics -- One Ambiguity in the Cultural Relationship Between Man and Natural Structures -- Insert Symmetry, Simplicity, Order -- Two Natural Structures -- 1. Atomic Modules Constituting Molecular and Crystalline Structures |
-- 2. Binary Structures: Chemical Bond of the Electrons in Molecules -- 3. Binary Structures: Dynamics of Electrons in Molecules -- 4. Binary Structures and the Bit of Information -- Insert Symmetry, Information and Ambiguity in | |
Quantum Physics and Design -- Three Symmetry and Broken Symmetry in Science, in Perception and in Art -- 1. Symmetry, Conservation and Constants of Motion: The Privileged Role of the Energy Operator -- 2. Perturbation-Induced Breakings | |
of Symmetry and Restructuring of the Dynamic Architecture of Atoms and Molecules -- Four Entropy and Information -- 1. Entropy and the Principles of Thermodynamics -- 2. Statistical Significance of Entropy: Disorder and Disinformation | |
-- 3. More About Entropy, Order, Information and Symmetry -- 4. Information in Languages, in Musical Language and Genetic Language -- Five The Dynamics of Ambiguity -- 1. Dynamics of the Perception of Ambiguous Structures -- 2. | |
Symmetry as Persistence of Significance as the Result of Structural Transformations, and the Role of Symmetry Breaking in Poetry, Music and the Visual Arts -- Inserts The Musicality in Virgil -- Exchange Symmetry -- The Game of Broken | |
Symmetries in the Industrial Trademark -- Selfsimilarity in Nature and Culture: The Fractals -- Six Conclusions | |
ISBN: | 9783642580802 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Keywords: | Mathematics , Mathematics , Mathematics, general |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1991-9789401136129:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Kinetic Theory of Gases and Plasmas |
Author(s): |
P. P. J. M Schram |
Date: | 1991 |
Size: | 1 online resource (429 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-94-011-3612-9 |
Contents: | 1. Introduction -- 1.1. The nature and the goals of kinetic theory. Summary and related books. -- 1.2. Some concepts from probability theory. -- 1.3. Some properties of the Dirac delta function. -- 1.4. Phase spaces, conservation of |
probability and the Liouville equation. -- 1.5 Microscopic and macroscopic quantities. -- 1.6. Exercises. -- 2. Balance Equations -- 2.1. Conservation of particles -- 2.2. Momentum equation. -- 2.3. Energy equation. -- 2.4. Exercises. | |
-- 3. Klimontovich Equation, b.b.g.k.y.-hierarchy and vlasov-maxwell Equations -- 3.2. Densities in µ-space. -- 3.2. Klimontovich equation. -- 3.3. Vlasov-Maxwell equations. -- 3.4. The first equation of the B.B.G.K.Y.-hierarchy. -- | |
3.5. The complete hierarchy. -- 3.6. Derivation of the B.B.G.K.Y.-hierarchy. -- 3.7. Exercises. -- 4. Derivation and Properties of the boltzmann equation -- 4.1. The small parameter of the Boltzmann gas. -- 4.2. Multiple-time-scales | |
formalism. -- 4.3. Derivation of the Boltzmann equation. -- 4.4. Dynamics of binary collisions. -- 4.5. Boltzmann equation and Markov processes. -- 4.6. Properties of the Boltzmann equation. -- 4.7. Discussion of irreversibility. -- | |
4.8. Exercises. -- 5. Chapman-enskog theory: Asymptotic solution to the boltzmann equation transport Coefficients -- 5.1. Introduction and table of characteristic quantities. -- 5.2. Balance equations. -- 5.3. Power series in the | |
Knudsen number and the multiple time scale formalism revisited. -- 5.4. The role of entropy and the thermodynamic identity. -- 5.5. The eigenvalues of the linearized collision Operator and transport coefficients. -- 5.6. The Maxwell | |
gas. -- 5.7. Non-Maxwellian intermolecular interaction. -- 5.8. Exercises. -- 6. Kinetic theory of Plasmas in the binary collision Approximation. -- 6.1. Kinetic theory of gas mixtures. Lorentz gas. -- 6.2. The electrons in a very | |
weakly ionized gas. -- 6.3. The Landau equation for a fully ionized plasma. -- 6.4. Calculation of the electrical conductivity. -- 6.5. Exercises. -- 7. B.G.K.-Models and the slip problem. -- 7.1. Linear B.G.K.-model. Its relation to | |
the Boltzmann equation. -- 7.2. The non-linear B.G.K.-model. Linearization. -- 7.3. The slip problem of Kramers. -- 7.4. Solution to the B.G.K. integro-differential equation. -- 7.5. The singular integral equation and hydrodynamic | |
slip. -- 7.6. The microscopic slip velocity. -- 7.7. Exercises. -- 8. Kinetic theory of Plasmas, including dynamical screening. -- 8.1. Collisions and screening in plasmas. The Lenard approach. -- 8.2. The interaction between two | |
charged particles in a dielectric medium. -- 8.3. Properties of the Lenard-Balescu equation. -- 8.4. The Landau equation as an approximation to the Lenard-Balescu equation. -- 8.5. Completely convergent collision integrals. -- 8.6. The | |
electrical conductivity at rather high frequencies. -- 8.7. Excercises. -- 9. Linear Response Theory -- 9.1. Linearized Liouville equation. -- 9.2. Kubo formulae. -- 9.3. Electrical conductivity. -- 9.4. Internal agencies. -- 9.5. | |
Longtime tail of autocorrelation functions. -- 9.6. Exercises. -- 10. Brownian Motion -- 10.1. Statistical description. Markov processes. -- 10.2. Generalized theory of the velocity autocorrelation function. -- 10.3. Hydrodynamic | |
fluctuations and the generalized Langevin equation. -- 10.4. Discussion of the velocity autocorrelation function. -- 10.5. Exercises. -- Appendix. -- 11. Dense Gases, Renormalized kinetic theory -- 11.1. The Enskog equation for hard | |
sphere dense gases. -- 11.2. Limitations of Bogoliubov approach revisited. Hard-sphere gases. -- 11.3. Renormalization of collisional effects. -- 11.4. Memory effects in hard-sphere gases and self-diffusion. -- 11.5. Exercises. -- 12. | |
Theory of (Slightly) nonideal Plasmas -- 12.1. The Klimontovich equation revisited. -- 12.2. The expansion scheme. -- 12.3. The electrical conductivity at frequencies much lower than the plasma frequency. -- 12.4. The electrical | |
conductivity at high frequencies -- 12.5. The dispersion relation for plasma waves. -- 12.6. Remarks about strongly non-ideal plasmas. -- 12.7. Exercises. -- References. -- Index | |
ISBN: | 9789401136129 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Series: | Fundamental Theories of Physics, An International Book Series on The Fundamental Theories of Physics: Their Clarification, Development and Application : 46 |
Keywords: | Physics , Applied mathematics , Engineering mathematics , Statistical physics , Dynamical systems , Physics , Statistical Physics, Dynamical Systems and Complexity , Theoretical, Mathematical and Computational Physics , Applications of Mathematics |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1988-9783642733093:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Biological Coherence and Response to External Stimuli |
Author(s): | |
Date: | 1988 |
Size: | 1 online resource (268 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-3-642-73309-3 |
Contents: | Theoretical Physics and Biology -- Theory of Non-Linear Excitations -- Structures, Correlations and Electromagnetic Interactions in Living Matter: Theory and Applications -- Resonant Cellular Effects of Low Intensity Microwaves -- The |
Influence of Low Intensity Millimetre Waves on Biological Systems -- Metastable States of Biopolymers -- Physical Aspects of Plant Photosynthesis -- Emission of Radiation by Active Cells -- Physiological Signalling Across Cell | |
Membranes and Cooperative Influences of Extremely Low Frequency Electromagnetic Fields -- The Interaction of Living Red Blood Cells -- The Genetic Code as Language -- Electromagnetic Effects in Humans -- Coherent Properties of | |
Energy-Coupling Membrane Systems -- Coherence in the Cytoskeleton: Implications for Biological Information Processing | |
ISBN: | 9783642733093 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Keywords: | Physics , Ecology , Zoology , Biophysics , Biological physics , Geoecology , Environmental geology , Nature conservation , Physics , Biophysics and Biological Physics , Zoology , Geoecology/Natural Processes , Nature Conservation , Ecology |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1988-9781461239185:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Physical and Computational Aspects of Convective Heat Transfer |
Author(s): |
Tuncer Cebeci |
Date: | 1988 |
Size: | 1 online resource (487 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-1-4612-3918-5 |
Contents: | 1 Introduction -- 1.1 Momentum Transfer -- 1.2 Heat and Mass Transfer -- 1.3 Relations between Heat and Momentum Transfer -- l.4 Coupled and Uncoupled Flows -- 1.5 Units and Dimensions -- l.6 Outline of the Book -- Problems -- |
References -- 2 Conservation Equations for Mass, Momentum, and Energy -- 2.1 Continuity Equation -- 2.2 Momentum Equations -- 2.3 Internal Energy and Enthalpy Equations -- 2.4 Conservation Equations for Turbulent Flow -- 2.5 Equations | |
of Motion: Summary -- Problems -- References -- 3 Boundary-Layer Equations -- 3.l Uncoupled Flows -- 3.2 Estimates of Density Fluctuations in Coupled Turbulent Flows -- 3.3 Equations for Coupled Turbulent Flows -- 3.4 Integral | |
Equations -- 3.5 Boundary Conditions -- 3.6 Thin-Shear-Layer Equations: Summary -- Problems -- References -- 4 Uncoupled Laminar Boundary Layers -- 4.1 Similarity Analysis -- 4.2 Two-Dimensional Similar Flows -- 4.3 Two-Dimensional | |
Nonsimilar Flows -- 4.4 Axisymmetric Flows -- 4.5 Wall Jets and Film Cooling -- Problems -- References -- 5 Uncoupled Laminar Duct Flows -- 5.1 Fully Developed Duct Flow -- 5.2 Thermal Entry Length for a Fully Developed Velocity Field | |
-- 5.3 Hydrodynamic and Thermal Entry Lengths -- Problems -- References -- 6 Uncoupled Turbulent Boundary Layers -- 6.1 Composite Nature of a Turbulent Boundary Layer -- 6.2 The Inner Layer -- 6.3 The Outer Layer -- 6.4 The Whole Layer | |
-- 6.5 Two-Dimensional Boundary Layers with Zero Pressure Gradient -- 6.6 Two-Dimensional Flows with Pressure Gradient -- 6.7 Wall Jets and Film Cooling -- Problems -- References -- 7 Uncoupled Turbulent Duct Flows -- 7.1 Fully | |
Developed Duct Flow -- 7.2 Thermal Entry Length for a Fully Developed Velocity Field -- 7.3 Hydrodynamic and Thermal Entry Lengths -- Problems -- References -- 8 Free Shear Flows -- 8.1 Two-Dimensional Laminar Jet -- 8.2 Laminar Mixing | |
Layer between Two Uniform Streams at Different Temperatures -- 8.3 Two-Dimensional Turbulent Jet -- 8.4 Turbulent Mixing Layer between Two Uniform Streams at Different Temperatures -- 8.5 Coupled Flows -- Problems -- References -- 9 | |
Buoyant Flows -- 9.1 Natural-Convection Boundary Layers -- 9.2 Combined Natural- and Forced-Convection Boundary Layers -- 9.3 Wall Jets and Film Heating or Cooling -- 9.4 Natural and Forced Convection in Duct Flows -- 9.5 Natural | |
Convection in Free Shear Flows -- Problems -- References -- 10 Coupled Laminar Boundary Layers -- 10.1 Similar Flows -- 10.2 Nonsimilar Flows -- 10.3 Shock-Wave/Shear-Layer Interaction -- 10.4 A Prescription for Computing Interactive | |
Flows with Shocks -- Problems -- References -- 11 Coupled Turbulent Boundary Layers -- 11.1 Inner-Layer Similarity Analysis for Velocity and Temperature Profiles -- 11.2 Transformations for Coupled Turbulent Flows -- 11.3 | |
Two-Dimensional Boundary Layers with Zero Pressure Gradient -- 11.4 Two-Dimensional Flows with Pressure Gradient -- 11.5 Shock-Wave/Boundary-Layer Interaction -- References -- 12 Coupled Duct Flows -- 12.1 Laminar Flow in a Tube with | |
Uniform Heat Flux -- 12.2 Laminar, Transitional and Turbulent Flow in a Cooled Tube -- References -- 13 Finite-Difference Solution of Boundary-Layer Equations -- 13.1 Review of Numerical Methods for Boundary-Layer Equations -- 13.2 | |
Solution of the Energy Equation for Internal Flows with Fully Developed Velocity Profile -- 13.3 Fortran Program for Internal Laminar and Turbulent Flows with Fully Developed Velocity Profile -- 13.4 Solution of Mass, Momentum, and | |
Energy Equations for Boundary-Layer Flows -- 13.5 Fortran Program for Coupled Boundary-Layer Flows -- References -- 14 Applications of a Computer Program to Heat-Transfer Problems -- 14.1 Forced and Free Convection between Two Vertical | |
Parallel Plates -- 14.2 Wall Jet and Film Heating -- 14.3 Turbulent Free Jet -- 14.4 Mixing Layer between Two Uniform Streams at Different Temperatures -- References -- Appendix A Conversion Factors -- Appendix B Physical Properties of | |
Gases, Liquids, Liquid Metals, and Metals -- Appendix C Gamma, Beta and Incomplete Beta Functions -- Appendix D Fortran Program for Head’s Method | |
ISBN: | 9781461239185 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Keywords: | Physics , Fluids , Physics , Fluid- and Aerodynamics , Mathematical Methods in Physics , Numerical and Computational Physics |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1988-9781461238867:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Wave Propagation in Solids and Fluids |
Author(s): |
Julian L Davis |
Date: | 1988 |
Size: | 1 online resource (386 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-1-4612-3886-7 |
Contents: | 1 Oscillatory Phenomena -- 1.1. Harmonic Motion -- 1.2. Forced Oscillations -- 1.3. Combination of Wave Forms -- 1.4. Oscillations in Two Dimensions -- 1.5. Coupled Oscillations -- 1.6. Lagrange’s Equations of Motion -- 1.7. |
Formulation of the Problem of Small Oscillations for Conservative Systems -- 1.8. The Eigenvalue Equation -- 1.9. Similarity Transformation and Normal Coordinates -- 2 The Physics of Wave Propagation -- 2.1. The Conservation Laws of | |
Physics -- 2.2. The Nature of Wave Propagation -- 2.3. Discretization -- 2.4. Sinusoidal Wave Propagation -- 2.5. Derivation of the Wave Equation -- 2.6. The Superposition Principle, Interference Phenomena -- 2.7. Concluding Remarks -- | |
3 Partial Differential Equations of Wave Propagation -- 3.1. Wave Equation as an Equivalent First-Order System -- 3.2. Method of Characteristics for a Single First-Order Quasilinear Partial Differential Equation -- 3.3. Second-Order | |
Quasilinear Partial Differential Equation -- 3.4. Method of Characteristics for Second-Order Partial Differential Equations -- 3.5. Propagation of Discontinuities -- 3.6. Canonical Form for Second-Order Partial Differential Equations | |
with Constant Coefficients -- 3.7. Conservation Laws, Weak Solutions -- 3.8. Divergence Theorem, Adjoint Operator, Green’s Identity, Riemann’s Method -- 4 Transverse Vibrations of Strings -- 4.1. Solution of the Wave Equation, | |
Characteristic Coordinates -- 4.2. D’Alembert’s Solution -- 4.3. Nonhomogeneous Wave Equation -- 4.4. Mixed Initial Value and Boundary Value Problem, Finite String -- 4.5. Finite or Lagrange Model for Vibrating String -- 5 Water Waves | |
-- 5.1. Conservation Laws -- 5.2. Potential Flow -- 5.3. Two-Dimensional Flow, Complex Variables -- 5.4. The Drag Force Past a Body in Potential Flow -- 5.5. Energy Flux -- 5.6. Small Amplitude Gravity Waves -- 5.7. Boundary Conditions | |
-- 5.8. Formulation of a Typical Surface Wave Problem -- 5.9. Simple Harmonic Oscillations in Water at Constant Depth -- 5.10. The Solitary Wave -- 5.11. Approximation Theories -- 6 Sound Waves -- 6.1. Linearization of the Conservation | |
Laws -- 6.2. Plane Waves -- 6.3. Energy and Momentum -- 6.4. Reflection and Refraction of Sound Waves -- 6.5. Sound Wave Propagation in a Moving Medium -- 6.6. Spherical Sound Waves -- 6.7. Cylindrical Sound Waves -- 6.8. General | |
Solution of the Wave Equation -- 6.9. Huyghen’s Principle -- 7 Fluid Dynamics -- I. Inviscid Fluids -- 7.1. One-Dimensional Compressible Inviscid Flow -- 7.2. Two-Dimensional Steady Flow -- 7.3. Shock Wave Phenomena -- II. Viscous | |
Fluids -- 7.4. Viscosity, Elementary Considerations -- 7.5. Conservation Laws for a Viscous Fluid -- 7.6. Flow in a Pipe, Poiseuille Flow -- 7.7. Dimensional Considerations -- 7.8. Stokes’s Flow -- 7.9. Oscillatory Motion -- 7.10. | |
Potential Flow -- 8 Wave Propagation in Elastic Media -- Historical Introduction to Wave Propagation -- 8.1. Fundamental Concepts of Elasticity -- 8.2. Equations of Motion for the Stress Components -- 8.3. Equations of Motion for the | |
Displacement, Navier Equations -- 8.4. Propagation of a Plane Elastic Wave -- 8.5. Spherically Symmetric Waves -- 8.6. Reflection of Plane Waves at a Free Surface -- 8.7. Surface Waves, Rayleigh Waves -- 9 Variational Methods in Wave | |
Phenomena -- 9.1. Principle of Least Time -- 9.2. One-Dimensional Treatment, Euler’s Equation -- 9.3. Euler’s Equations for the Two-Dimensional Case -- 9.4. Generalization to Functional with More Than One Dependent Variable -- 9.5. | |
Hamilton’s Variational Principle -- 9.6. Lagrange’s Equations of Motion -- 9.7. Principle of Virtual Work -- 9.8. Transformation to Generalized Coordinates -- 9.9. Rayleigh’s Dissipation Function -- 9.10. Hamilton’s Equations of Motion | |
-- 9.11. Cyclic Coordinates -- 9.12. Lagrange’s Equations of Motion for a Continuum -- 9.13. Hamilton’s Equations of Motion for a Continuum -- 9.14. Hamilton-Jacobi Theory -- 9.15. Characteristic Theory in Relation to Hamilton-Jacobi | |
Theory -- 9.16. Principle of Least Action -- 9.17. Hamilton-Jacobi Theory and Wave Propagation -- 9.18. Application to Quantum Mechanics -- 9.19. Asymptotic Phenomena | |
ISBN: | 9781461238867 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Keywords: | Physics , Continuum physics , Mechanics , Fluids , Acoustics , Engineering , Fluid mechanics , Physics , Acoustics , Classical Continuum Physics , Engineering Fluid Dynamics , Mechanics , Fluid- and Aerodynamics , Engineering, general |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1986-9781461321699:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Land and its Uses — Actual and Potential An Environmental Appraisal |
Author(s): | |
Date: | 1986 |
Size: | 1 online resource (610p p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-1-4613-2169-9 |
Contents: | A. Identification of Ecological Factors Characterising the Range of Terrestrial Habitats -- i Urban -- 1 Planning and the Physical Environment -- 2 Planned Urban Unit Development: A Case Study Louvain-La-Neuve -- 3 Fragmentation of |
Land-Rural and Urban: A Major Problem of South European Mediterrean Countries -- Commentary: Urban Planning -- ii Rural -- a Geology -- 4 Geology and Land-Use: The Production of ‘Environmentally’ Orientated Maps for Decision-Makers -- | |
Commentary: Geology -- b Soil Resources -- 5 The Formation and Properties of Soils -- 6 Classification and Maps of Soils and their Interpretation for Planners -- 7 Soil Requirements for Forestry -- 8 Tropical Forest Soils -- 9 | |
Principal Features of the Formation of Hill Land Soils, their Management and Capability in Cool, Moist, Temperate Climates -- 10 Soils in Arid Areas: Management and Characteristics -- Commentary: Soils -- c Water Resources -- 11 | |
Assessment and Management of Water Resources -- 12 Some examples of Land and Water Use Planning in British Columbia, Canada -- 13 Water in Arid Areas - Basic Facts and Examples of Environmental Implications, Supply and Conservation -- | |
14 Biological Aspects of Freshwater Resources -- Commentary: Water Resources -- d Conservation/Landscape -- 15 Rationales for Conservation -- 16 Conservation Planning in a Checkerboard World: The Problem of Size of Natural Areas -- 17 | |
Impacts of Changing Land-use particularly in Central Europe -- 18 Nature and Landscape Planning in a Rapidly Changing Region -- 19 Towards Better Land Use - The Role of Geographers -- 20 Landscape Ecology as the Scientific Basis for | |
Holistic Land Appraisal, Planning and Management -- Commentary: Conservation/Landscape -- B Land Classification -- 21 Monitoring, Optimizing and Predicting Impacts from Multi-source Spatial Data -- 22 Land Classification in Relation to | |
Physical Planning -- 23 Land Classification Systems in Practical Planning: A Norwegian Perspective -- 24 The Canada Land Inventory -- 25 An Ecological Classification of Land - Its Application to Planning in the Highland Region, | |
Scotland -- 26 Orientations of Land Use Maps -- Commentary: Land Classification -- C Remote Sensing -- 27 Ecological Land Survey as Basis for Land Resource Planning and Management in Canada -- 28 Measuring the Standing Crop of | |
Intertidal Seaweeds by Remote Sensing -- 29 Remote Sensing and Other Methods for Collecting Data -- 30 Numerical Picture Treatment of Remote Sensing Imaging Systems for the Evaluation of Oil Spills -- Commentary: Remote Sensing -- D | |
Case Studies -- 31 The National Environmental Survey of the Netherlands: A Case Study -- 32 The Zuiderzee Polders in the Netherlands: Economic and Environmental Assessments During their Early Stages of Planning -- 33 Development of the | |
Markerwaard Area: A Study in Conflict -- 34 Nepal: Its Land and Its Uses -- 35 Rural Land Use Information Systems: A Pilot Project in Fife, Scotland -- 36 Land Use - Actual and Potential in Central Scotland: A Tour to Pose the Problems | |
-- Commentary: Case Studies -- Epilogue -- Contributors and Participants | |
ISBN: | 9781461321699 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Series: | NATO Conference Series, I Ecology : 10 |
Keywords: | Life sciences , Agriculture , Life Sciences , Agriculture |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1985-9783642954535:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Evolution of Matter and Energy on a Cosmic and Planetary Scale |
Author(s): |
M Taube |
Date: | 1985 |
Size: | 1 online resource (289 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-3-642-95453-5 |
Contents: | 1 Matter and Energy. The Interplay of Elementary Particles and Elementary Forces -- 1.1 An Attempt to Describe the Natural World Using the Smallest Number of Elementary Phenomena -- 1.2 General Foundations of the Physical Sciences -- |
1.2.1 Some principles -- 1.2.2 Some properties of the elementary phenomena are governed by very exact and strong laws of conservation -- 1.2.3 Prohibitions -- 1.3 Elementary Forces and Particles -- 1.3.1 Elementary forces -- 1.3.2 | |
Elementary particles -- 1.4 Elementary Particles -- 1.4.1 “Bricks” and “mortar“ -- 1.4.2 Creation of the elementary particles -- 1.4.3 “Life” and “death” of elementary particles -- 1.5 The Existence of Atomic Nuclei Is Due to the | |
Forces of Attraction Between Their Nucleons -- 1.5.1 The weak force limits the number of stable hadrons -- 1.5.2 Strong force binds the nucleons together -- 1.5.3 Binding energy of a nucleon -- 1.6 Matter and Free Energy — The Intimate | |
Connection -- 1.7 What Are the Conclusions for the Future Development of Mankind? -- 2 The Universe: How Is It Observed Here and Now? Its Past and Possible Future -- 2.1 What Is the Universe? -- 2.1.1 A definition of the Universe -- | |
2.1.2 Beginning of the Universe -- 2.2 Expansion of the Universe -- 2.2.1 The red shift -- 2.2.2 The five eras of the Universe -- 2.3 What Is Known About the Universe Today? -- 2.3.1 The average composition of the Universe -- 2.3.2 | |
Chemical composition of cosmic matter -- 2.3.3 Composition of photons -- 2.4 The Universe as a Whole -- 2.5 The Future of the Universe -- 2.6 What Conclusions Can Be Drawn for the Future Development of Mankind? -- 3 The Origin and | |
Nuclear Evolution of Matter -- 3.1 The Creation of the Elementary Particles in the Very Early Universe -- 3.1.1 Unknown phase: Era of superunified force (Planckian Era or Very Hot Era) -- 3.1.2 Era of grand unified force (Hot Era) -- | |
3.1.3 Era of unified force (Lukewarm Era) -- 3.1.4 Cold Era and Very Cold Era -- 3.2 Evolution of the Elementary Particles. A Very Rapid Development in the First Seconds of the Universe -- 3.2.1 Beginning of the Cold Era: Evolution in | |
the “Hadron Epoch” -- 3.2.2 Production of hydrogen, deuterium, and helium: The Universe a few seconds old Lepton Epoch -- 3.2.3 The Photon Epoch, from the first minute to the first million years. -- 3.3 The Beginning of the Present | |
Very Cold Era: The “Stars Era”. The Evolution of Galaxies, Stars, and Life -- 3.3.1 The largest of the cosmic structures: The development of galaxies -- 3.3.2 The evolution of stars the nuclear and gravitational reactors -- 3.3.3 The | |
protostar evolves from diffuse matter -- 3.3.4 The longest living stars, those of the Main Sequence -- 3.3.5 Red Giants: The cold stars with the hot interiors -- 3.3.6 Evolution towards hot dense stars -- 3.3.7 Explosion of a | |
supernova: The most spectacular event in a galaxy -- 3.3.8 Extremely dense stars: Neutron stars (pulsars) and black holes -- 3.4 The Burning of Hydrogen — Nucleosynthesis in the Stars -- 3.4.1 Deuterium: The fuel of protostars -- 3.4.2 | |
The slow burning of hydrogen -- 3.4.3 The burning of hydrogen in a catalytic cycle assisted by carbon, nitrogen, and oxygen -- 3.5 Helium also Burns, but under More Extreme Conditions -- 3.5.1 Production of carbon from the burning of | |
helium -- 3.5.2 A very vital step: The production of oxygen -- 3.6 Carbon, Oxygen, and Other Elements of Medium Mass Burn in a Flash. -- 3.6.1 Energy production and energy required for nucleosynthesis -- 3.6.2 Iron, the nuclear ash -- | |
3.7 The Systhesis of Heavy Elements: The Need for an External Energy Source -- 3.7.1 How can uranium be synthesised? -- 3.7.2 The “s-process”, the slow-process of neutron capture -- 3.7.3 The “r-process”, the rapid-process of neutron | |
capture -- 3.8 Cosmic Rays — A Strange Form of Matter -- 3.9 What Are the Conclusions for the Future of Mankind? -- 4 Chemical Evolution and the Evolution of Life: The Cosmic Phenomena -- 4.1 Chemical Evolution: Another Phase in the | |
Evolution of Matter -- 4.1.1 Special case of the electromagnetic force: The chemical force -- 4.1.2 The actors in the chemical play -- 4.2 Chemical Synthesis Occurs in Cosmic Space -- 4.2.1 Interstellar gas contains very many, often | |
very complex compounds -- 4.2.2 Some of the interstellar molecules exist in solid form -- 4.2.3 Comets: Rare and strange, but formidable, chemical reactors -- 4.2.4 Meteorites often consist of very “sophisticated” chemical compounds -- | |
4.2.5 “Organic molecules” on the Moon and planets -- 4.3 The Origin of the Planets -- 4.3.1 Have the planets been formed “by chance”? -- 4.3.2 The protoplanet, the first stage of evolution -- 4.3.3 The chemical evolution of the Earth: | |
A complex and dramatic development -- 4.3.4 All stable elements present in the Universe exist on Earth -- 4.3.5 The history of the Earth has been influenced by the movement of the continents -- 4.3.6 The first phases of chemical | |
evolution were driven by different energy sources and were influenced by a number of factors -- 4.4 Synthesis of Complex Molecules on the Primitive Earth -- 4.4.1 The primitive atmosphere includes mostly molecules containing hydrogen | |
-- 4.4.2 The amino acids their ease of synthesis -- 4.4.3 How were the large molecules, the polymers, produced? -- 4.5 What Is Life? The Need for a General Definition -- 4.5.1 Could life have originated spontaneously? -- 4.5.2 The | |
physical aspect of life -- 4.5.3 What kind of elementary forces can play the role of energy carriers for living systems? -- 4.5.4 What kind of elementary particles can play the role of carriers of life? -- 4.6 The Chemical Elements, | |
Particularly the Light Elements, Are the Carriers of Life -- 4.6.1 Why are the light elements best fitted for this role? -- 4.6.2 Why is hydrogen oxide — water — the unique medium for living organisms? -- 4.6.3 The source of free | |
energy for life: The stars of the Main Sequence. -- 4.6.4 The chemical composition of the living organism is similar to the chemical composition of the Universe -- 4.6.5 Life is only possible in a Universe having the characteristics of | |
our type of Universe -- 4.7 What Can We Hope to Know About the Spontaneous Formation of Terrestrial Life? -- 4.7.1 The problem: The uniqueness of life in our present state of knowledge -- 4.7.2 The protobionts: The first living | |
structures -- 4.7.3 The evolution of the living being occurred at the switch-over point from one energy source to the next -- 4.8 Evolution of Living Beings -- 4.8.1 Genetic evolution -- 4.8.2 The evolution of Man -- 4.8.3 The | |
evolution of the brain -- 4.9 What Are the Conclusions for the Future of Mankind? -- 5 The Eternal Cycle of Matter on the Earth -- 5.1 Matter on This Planet Is Almost Indestructible -- 5.1.1 How stable is terrestrial matter? -- 5.1.2 | |
Terrestrial matter is isolated by the gravitational field the amount of matter is constant -- 5.1.3 Division of the Earth into five “spheres” -- 5.2 The Gaseous Sphere Acts in the Exchange Between the Other Spheres -- 5.2.1 The main | |
components of the atmosphere -- 5.2.2 The most active component, oxygen, a product of the biosphere -- 5.2.3 Ozone: Modified oxygen which acts as a shield for the biosphere -- 5.2.4 The carbon cycle, a chain directly related to the | |
flow of energy in the biosphere and technosphere -- 5.2.5 The “inert” nitrogen cycle, which controls the activity of the biosphere -- 5.2.6 The micro-components of the atmosphere, the troublesome “details” -- 5.2.7 Dust particles, a | |
troublesome constituent of the atmosphere -- 5.3 The Hydrosphere — A Crucial Factor in the Existence of the Biosphere -- 5.3.1 The cycling of water, the largest terrestrial material cycle -- 5.3.2 Quality of water, quality of life -- | |
5.3.3 Man’s demand for water is gigantic -- 5.3.4 Drinking water, where purity counts -- 5.3.5 The erosion of the planetary surface -- 5.4 The Solid Earth, the Litosphere -- 5.4.1 The main components of the Earth’s crust -- 5.4.2 The | |
Earth’s crust, the main source of materials for our civilisation -- 5.4.3 Metals “prepared” by Nature, the most widely used -- 5.5 Ordered Matter and Entropy -- 5.5.1 Concentration means increase of order and decrease of entropy -- | |
5.5.2 Impact of substances in very small amounts: Poisons -- 5.5.3 Material dissipation and waste formation increases entropy -- 5.6 What Are the Conclusions for Mankind’s Future Development? -- 6 The Flow of Energy on the Earth -- 6.1 | |
The Source of Free Energy on the Earth -- 6.1.1 The quality of energy: The ordered and disordered forms -- 6.1.2 The elementary forms of energy -- 6.1.3 How large is flux of energy? -- 6.2 The Energy Sources on the Earth -- 6.2.1. | |
Solar energy — The most important source -- 6.2.2 Spectrum and albedo of solar light -- 6.3 Solar Energy and Climate -- 6.3.1 The solar energy flux is not constant -- 6.3.2 Solar energy is transformed into numerous forms and types of | |
energy -- 6.3.3 The past and future of the terrestrial climate -- 6.3.4 The local climate depends on continental drift -- 6.4 Non-solar Terrestrial Energy Sources -- 6.4.1 Other non-solar flows of energy play a small but not | |
insignificant role -- 6.4.2 The importance of the amount of stored energy -- 6.5 How Much Energy Does Man Need? -- 6.5.1 Does man need energy at all? -- 6.5.2 The sources of energy are changeable -- 6.6 The Indirect Use of Solar Energy | |
-- 6.6.1 The biosphere as Man’s energy source for technology -- 6.6.2 Transformation of solar into kinetic energy: Wind -- 6.6.3 Transformed solar energy: The kinetic energy of falling water -- 6.6.4 The “insignificant” form of solar | |
energy: The heat of the oceans -- 6.6.5 The best forms of stored solar energy: Oil and coal -- 6.7 The Direct Technological Use of Solar Energy -- 6.7.1 The simplest way: Space heating -- 6.7.2 Solar energy converted into electricity | |
on the Earth“s surface -- 6.7.3 The extraterrestrial conversion of solar into electrical energy -- 6.8 Technological Use o | |
ISBN: | 9783642954535 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Keywords: | Physics , Environmental sciences , Geoecology , Environmental geology , Nature conservation , Physics , Physics, general , Environmental Science and Engineering , Nature Conservation , Geoecology/Natural Processes |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1981-9781468439595:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Energy Demand and Efficient Use |
Author(s): | |
Date: | 1981 |
Size: | 1 online resource (462 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-1-4684-3959-5 |
Contents: | Energy Demand Control in Energy Policy -- Energy in Europe: Demand Forecast, Control and Supply -- Data Collection Methodologies—Introduction -- Industry -- Transport and Commercial Sectors -- The Domestic Sector—Data, History and |
Prospects -- Prospects of Energy Conservation in Transportation -- The Application of Technology for Energy Conservation in Industry -- Energy Needs of the Less Developed Countries (LDCs) -- Energy Problems in the Third World | |
ISBN: | 9781468439595 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Series: | Ettore Majorana International Science Series, Physical Sciences : 9 |
Keywords: | Environment , Nature conservation , Environment , Nature Conservation |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1981-9781468410839:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Intelligence and Learning |
Author(s): | |
Date: | 1981 |
Size: | 1 online resource (624 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-1-4684-1083-9 |
Contents: | Section 1. Introduction -- 1. Introduction and Overview -- 2. Intelligence and Learning -- 3. Recent Issues in the Developmental Approach to Mental Retardation -- 4. Reaction Time and Intelligence -- 5. Intelligence and Learning: |
Specific and General Handicap -- Section 2. The Nature of Intelligence — Symposium -- 6. The Nature of Intelligence -- 7. The Primary Mental Ability -- 8. Genetic Differences in “g” and Real Life -- Section 3. The Nature of | |
Intelligence — Papers -- 9. Physiological Evidence that Demand for Processing Capacity Varies with Intelligence -- 10. Closure Factors: Evidence for Different Modes of Processing -- 11. Test Structure and Cognitive Style -- 12. | |
Intelligence and the Orienting Reflex -- Section 4. Individual Variability and Intelligence -- 13. Individual Differences in Memory Span -- 14. Towards a Symbiosis of Cognitive Psychology and Psychometrics -- 15. Development and | |
Modifiability of Adult Intellectual 169 Performance: An Examination of Cognitive Intervention in Later Adulthood -- 16. The Relationship Between Memory Span and Processing Speed -- Section 5. Piagetian Approaches -- 17. Cognitive | |
Mechanisms and Training -- 18. Training and Logic: Comment on Magali Bovet’s Paper -- 19. The Role of Social Experience in Cognitive Development -- 20. Knowledge Development and Memory Performance -- 21. Reasoning and Problem Solving | |
in Young Children -- 22. Logical Competence in Infancy: Object Percept or Object Concept? -- Section 6. Piaget and Development -- 23. Piagetian Perspective in Draw-A-House Tree Task: A Longitudinal Study of the Drawings of Rural | |
Children -- 24. Metacognition and Intelligence Theory -- 25. Adaptation to Equilibration: A More Complex Model of the Applications of Piaget’s Theory to Early Childhood Education -- 26. A Model of Cognitive Development -- 27. The Use | |
of a Piagetian Analysis of Infant Development to Predict Cognitive and Language Development at Two Years -- Section 7. Cognitive Psychological Analyses -- 28. Testing Process Theories of Intelligence -- 29. Coding and Planning | |
Processes -- 30. Process Theories: Form or Substance? A Discussion of the Papers by Butterfield, Das Jarman -- Section 8. Intelligence and Cognitive Processes -- 31. Toward a Unified Componential Theory of Human Intelligence: I. Fluid | |
Ability -- 32. Toward a Theory of Aptitude for Learning: I. Fluid and Crystallized Abilities and their Correlates -- Section 9. Reading Processes -- 33. Comparison of Reading and Spelling Strategies in Normal and Reading Disabled | |
Children -- 34. Active Perceiving and the Reflection-Impulsivity Dimension -- 35. Cognitive Strategies in Relation to Reading Disability -- 36. Comparative Efficacy of Group Therapy and Remedial Reading with Reading Disabled Children | |
-- 37. Coding Strategies and Reading Comprehension -- Section 10. Cross-Cultural Approaches -- 38. Cultural Systems and Cognitive Styles -- 39. Culture, Cognitive Tests and Cognitive Models: Pursuing Cognitive Universals by Testing | |
Across Cultures -- Section 11. Individual Differences and Cognition -- 40. Human Ageing and Disturbances of Memory Control Processes Underlying “Intelligent” Performance of Some Cognitive Tasks -- 41. Ability Factors and the Speed of | |
Information Processing -- 42. The Design of a Robot Mind: A Theoretical Approach To Issues In Intelligence -- 43. Cognitive Psychology and Psychometric Theory -- Section 12. Mental Retardation and Learing Disabilities -- 44. A | |
Comparison of Psychometric and Piagetian Assessments of Symbolic Functioning in Down’s Syndrome Children -- 45. A Comparison of the Conservation Acquisition of Mentally Retarded and Nonretarded Children -- 46. Generalization of a | |
Rehearsal Strategy in Mildly Retarded Children -- 47. Cognitive Processing in Learning Disabled and Normally Achieving Boys in a Goal-Oriented Task -- 48. Home Environment, Cognitive Processes, and Intelligence: A Path Analysis -- | |
Section 13. Pathology of Intelligence -- 49. Inducing Flexible Thinking: The Problem of Access -- 50. Hemispheric Intelligence: The Case of the Raven Progressive Matrices -- Section 14. Intellectual Abilities -- 51. Individual | |
Differences in the Patterning of Curves of D.Q. and I.Q. Scores from 6 months to 17 Years -- 52. The Social Ecology of Intelligence in the British Isles, France and Spain -- 53. Verbal Ability, Attention, and Automaticity -- 54. | |
Ability and Strategy Differences in Map Learning -- Section 15. Information Processing -- 55. Information Processing — “Old Wine In New Bottles” or A Challenge to the Psychology of Learning and Intelligence? -- 56. General Intelligence | |
and Mental Speed: Their Relationship and Development -- 57. Presentation Mode and Organisational Strategies in Young Children’s Free Recall -- 58. Qualitative and Quantitative Aspects in the Development of Proportional Reasoning -- | |
Name Index | |
ISBN: | 9781468410839 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Series: | NATO Conference Series, III Human Factors : 14 |
Keywords: | Science , Science, general , Science, general |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1979-9789400994522:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Mass Loss and Evolution of O-Type Stars |
Author(s): | |
Date: | 1979 |
Size: | 1 online resource (520 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-94-009-9452-2 |
Contents: | Session 1 - Optical Spectroscopy -- The O stars-optical review (Invited Lectune). -- H alpha variations in two mass losing stars. -- Short term variability of line strengths in some Of and Wolf-Rayet stars. -- Mass loss in the |
spectrum of the 06.5f binary HD 153919. -- Mass loss of B1 la-O super-giants and evolutionary consequences. -- On the formation of the continuous spectrum and emission line profiles of P Cygni. -- Evidence for non-isotropic mass loss | |
from central stars of some emission nebulae. -- Mass loss from Eta Carinae -- Wolf-Rayet stars in the Magellanic Clouds. -- Stellar outflow: relative motions of nebulae and Of stars. -- Session 2 - Ultraviolet Spectroscopy -- An | |
ultraviolet view of stellar winds (Invited lectune) -- Modelling of UV resonance lines. -- O VI in stellar winds. -- C IV resonance line profiles in O stars. -- Winds in hot, subluminous stars. -- Temperatures and radii of O stars. -- | |
Analysis of UV spectrophotometric observations for O-type stars. -- The effective temperatures of the O stars. -- Session 3 - Infrared and Radio Data -- Radio and infrared emission by O-type and related stars (Invited Lectune). -- Near | |
infrared spectra of O stars and related objects. -- Infrared observations of HDE 226868/Cyg ?-1 and HDE 245770/A 0535+26. -- Infrared excesses and mass loss: Implications for OB stars in Carina and the LMC. -- Radio emission from | |
flows. -- Radio observations of stellar mass loss -- Radio emission from hot stars at two centimeters. -- Session 4 - Panel Discussion on Stellar Wind Theories -- The theory of mass loss from hot stars (Introductory paper). -- | |
Radiatively-driven winds: Model improvements, ionization balance and the infrared spectrum. -- The warm wind model. -- The corona plus cool wind model for Of stars and OB supergiants. -- The thermodynamic requirements on atmospheric | |
models imposed by observed stellar nonthermal mass fluxes and by those observed nonthermal features enhanced in Xe stars. -- Session 5 - Theory and Mass Loss Rates — Binary Stars — Miscellaneous Topics -- The domain of radiatively | |
driven mass loss in the HR diagram. -- Stellar corona models. -- Synthetic line profiles in early-type stellar winds. I. H and He+. -- The H? profile in Zeta Puppis. -- The mass loss rate of ? Velorum. -- Wind models for ? Orionis -- | |
Binary frequency among the O-type stars. -- Contact binaries of spectral type O. -- The O-type spectroscopic binary system HD 149404. -- The O-type spectroscopic binary system HD 93206. -- Mass flow and evolution of UW Canis Majoris. | |
-- The spectroscopic binary ?2 Velorum. -- The binary orbit of HD 92740. -- Results from the 1977 coordinated observing campaign on HD 226868=Cygnus X-1. -- The nature of the runaways: old disk population OB stars? -- The distribution | |
in luminosity of OB stars and evolutionary time scales. -- H-deficiency and mass loss. -- Session 6 - Evolution with Mass Loss: Single Stars -- Evolution of single stars with mass loss (Invited Lectune). -- Theoretical evolution of | |
massive stars with mass loss by stellar wind. -- Critical rates of mass loss. -- Supergiant mass loss and the Cassiopeia A progenitor. -- The role of rotation in the evolution of massive stars losing mass. -- Evolution of a 30 Mo star | |
with mass loss. -- Mass conservation and rapid mass loss on the main sequence. -- Session 7 - Evolution with Mass Loss: Double Stars -- Evolution of binary stars with mass loss (Invited Lecture). -- Evolution of massive common envelope | |
binaries and mass loss. -- The influence of stellar wind mass loss on the evolution of massive close binaries. -- Common envelope binaries and mass loss. -- HD 50896: an other WR binary star. -- Session 8 - Evolutionary Scenario and | |
the wr Connection -- Evolution of O stars and the WR connection (Invited Lectune). -- The galactic WN7/WN8 stars as massive O stars in advanced stages of evolution. -- The chemical nature and evolutionary status of the Wolf-Rayet | |
stars. -- Of-WN evolution: spectral types and effective temperatures. -- Observations of velocity fields in WN and Of stars. -- BE 381: WN9 or 08 Iafpe? -- Conservative and non-conservative evolutionary computations in connection with | |
Wolf-Rayet binaries. -- Summary of the conference Projects for future research | |
ISBN: | 9789400994522 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Series: | International Astronomical Union/Union Astronomique Internationale, Symposium No. 83 Held at Vancouver Island, Canada June 5–9, 1978 : 83 |
Keywords: | Physics , Observations, Astronomical , Astronomy , Physics , Astronomy, Observations and Techniques |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1979-9781468400717:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Geophysical Fluid Dynamics |
Author(s): |
Joseph Pedlosky |
Date: | 1979 |
Size: | 1 online resource (626 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-1-4684-0071-7 |
Contents: | 1 Preliminaries -- 1.1 Geophysical Fluid Dynamics -- 1.2 The Rossby Number -- 1.3 Density Stratification -- 1.4 The Equations of Motion in a Nonrotating Coordinate Frame -- 1.5 Rotating Coordinate Frames -- 1.6 Equations of Motion in |
a Rotating Coordinate Frame -- 1.7 Coriolis Acceleration and the Rossby Number -- 2 Fundamentals -- 2.1 Vorticity -- 2.2 The Circulation -- 2.3 Kelvin’s Theorem -- 2.4 The Vorticity Equation -- 2.5 Potential Vorticity -- 2.6 The | |
Thermal Wind -- 2.7 The Taylor-Proudman Theorem -- 2.8 Geostrophic Motion -- 2.9 Consequences of the Geostrophic and Hydrostatic Approximations -- 2.10 Geostrophic Degeneracy -- 3 Inviscid Shallow-Water Theory -- 3.1 Introduction -- | |
3.2 The Shallow-Water Model -- 3.3 The Shallow-Water Equations -- 3.4 Potential-Vorticity Conservation: Shallow-Water Theory -- 3.5 Integral Constraints -- 3.6 Small-Amplitude Motions -- 3.7 Linearized Geostrophic Motion -- 3.8 Plane | |
Waves in a Layer of Constant Depth -- 3.9 Poincaré and Kelvin Waves -- 3.10 The Rossby Wave -- 3.11 Dynamic Diagnosis of the Rossby Wave -- 3.12 Quasigeostrophic Scaling in Shallow-Water Theory -- 3.13 Steady Quasigeostrophic Motion -- | |
3.14 Inertial Boundary Currents -- 3.15 Quasigeostrophic Rossby Waves -- 3.16 The Mechanism for the Rossby Wave -- 3.17 The Beta-Plane -- 3.18 Rossby Waves in a Zonal Current -- 3.19 Group Velocity -- 3.20 The Method of Multiple Time | |
Scales -- 3.21 Energy and Energy Flux in Rossby Waves -- 3.22 The Energy Propagation Diagram -- 3.23 Reflection and the Radiation Condition -- 3.24 Rossby Waves Produced by an Initial Disturbance -- 3.25 Quasigeostrophic Normal Modes | |
in Closed Basins -- 3.26 Resonant Interactions -- 3.27 Energy and Enstrophy -- Appendix to Chapter 3 -- 4 Friction and Viscous Flow -- 4.1 Introduction -- 4.2 Turbulent Reynolds Stresses -- 4.3 The Ekman Layer -- 4.4 The Nature of | |
Nearly Frictionless Flow -- 4.5 Boundary-Layer Theory -- 4.6 Quasigeostrophic Dynamics in the Presence of Friction -- 4.7 Spin-Down -- 4.8 Steady Motion -- 4.9 Ekman Layer on a Sloping Surface -- 4.10 Ekman Layer on a Free Surface -- | |
4.11 Quasigeostrophic Potential Vorticity Equation with Friction and Topography -- 4.12 The Decay of a Rossby Wave -- 4.13 Side-Wall Friction Layers -- 5 Homogeneous Models of the Wind-Driven Oceanic Circulation -- 5.1 Introduction -- | |
5.2 The Homogeneous Model -- 5.3 The Sverdrup Relation -- 5.4 Meridional Boundary Layers: the Munk Layer -- 5.5 Stommel’s Model: Bottom Friction Layer -- 5.6 Inertial Boundary-Layer Theory -- 5.7 Inertial Currents in the Presence of | |
Friction -- 5.8 Rossby Waves and the Westward Intensification of the Oceanic Circulation -- 5.9 Dissipation Integrals for Steady Circulations -- 5.10 Free Inertial Modes -- 5.11 Numerical Experiments -- 5.12 Ekman Upwelling | |
Circulations -- 5.13 The Effect of Bottom Topography -- 5.14 Concluding Remarks on the Homogeneous Model -- 6 Quasigeostrophic Motion of a Stratified Fluid on a Sphere -- 6.1 Introduction -- 6.2 The Equations of Motion in Spherical | |
Coordinates: Scaling -- 6.3 Geostrophic Approximation: ? = O(L/r0) ? 1 -- 6.4 The Concept of Static Stability -- 6.5 Quasigeostrophic Potential-Vorticity Equation for Atmospheric Synoptic Scales -- 6.6 The Ekman Layer in a Stratified | |
Fluid -- 6.7 Boundary Conditions for the Potential Vorticity Equation: The Atmosphere -- 6.8 Quasigeostrophic Potential-Vorticity Equation for Oceanic Synoptic Scales -- 6.9 Boundary Conditions for the Potential-Vorticity Equation: the | |
Oceans -- 6.10 Geostrophic Energy Equation and Available Potential Energy -- 6.11 Rossby Waves in a Stratified Fluid -- 6.12 Rossby-Wave Normal Modes: the Vertical Structure Equation -- 6.13 Forced Stationary Waves in the Atmosphere -- | |
6.14 Wave-Zonal-Flow Interaction Theorems -- 6.15 Topographic Waves in a Stratified Ocean -- 6.16 Layer Models -- 6.17 Rossby Waves in the Two-Layer Model -- 6.18 The Relationship of the Layer Models to the “Level” Models -- 6.19 | |
Geostrophic Approximation ?? L/r0< 1 the Sverdrup Relation -- 6.20 Geostrophic Approximation ? ? 1, L/r0 = O(1) -- 6.21 The Thermocline Problem -- 7 Instability Theory -- 7.1 Introduction -- 7.2 Formulation of the Instability Problem: | |
The Continuously Stratified Model -- 7.3 The Linear Stability Problem: Conditions for Instability -- 7.4 Normal Modes -- 7.5 Bounds on the Phase Speed and Growth Rate -- 7.6 Baroclinic Instability: the Basic Mechanism -- 7.7 Eady’s | |
Model -- 7.8 Charney’s Model and Critical Layers -- 7.9 Instability in the Two-Layer Model: Formulation -- 7.10 Normal Modes in the Two-Layer Model: Necessary Conditions for Instability -- 7.11 Baroclinic Instability in the Two-Layer | |
Model: Phillips’ Model -- 7.12 Effects of Friction -- 7.13 Baroclinic Instability of Nonzonal Flows -- 7.14 Barotropic Instability -- 7.15 Instability of Currents with Horizontal and Vertical Shear -- 7.16 Nonlinear Theory of | |
Baroclinic Instability -- 8 Ageostrophic Motion -- 8.1 Anisotropic Scales -- 8.2 Continental-Shelf Waves -- 8.3 Slow Circulation of a Stratified, Dissipative Fluid -- 8.4 The Theory of Frontogenesis -- 8.5 Equatorial Waves -- Selected | |
Bibliography | |
ISBN: | 9781468400717 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Keywords: | Physics , Geophysics , Fluids , Physics , Fluid- and Aerodynamics , Geophysics/Geodesy |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1978-9783642811203:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Relativistic Theories of Materials |
Author(s): |
Aldo Bressan |
Date: | 1978 |
Size: | 1 online resource (290 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-3-642-81120-3 |
Contents: | 1. Introduction -- § 1. On the Beginning of Relativity -- § 2. The Space-Time Structure of Special Relativity and First Basic Consequences -- § 3. On the Operational Aspect of Physical Concepts -- § 4. New Ideas on Mass and Energy, in |
Contrast with Classical Physics, Accepted on the Basis of Special Relativity Kinematics -- § 5. On Forces, Cauchy Equations of Continuous Media, and the First Principle of Thermodynamics in Special Relativity -- § 6. On | |
Electromagnetism, Heat Conduction, and Constitutive Equations in Special Relativity -- § 7. Gravitation and Relativity -- § 8. On the Local Equivalence Principle and the Basic Local Laws of the Electromagnetic Field and Continuous | |
Media, Other than the Poisson Equation, in General Relativity. A Criterion Connecting those Laws with Their Analogues in Classical Physics or Special Relativity -- § 9. On the Invariance of Physical Equations and on the Possible | |
Physical Equivalence of the Frames in which these Equations have the Same Form. On a Privileged Absolute Concept of Event Point -- § 10. On Harmonic Coordinates and the Existence of General Frames not Physically Equivalent in General | |
Relativity -- § 11. Some Distinctive Properties of General Relativity. On the Equivalence of General Frames in General Relativity -- § 12. What We Mean by General Theory of Relativity -- § 13. On the Development of General Relativity. | |
Inclusion of Elasticity, Electromagnitostriction, Couple Stresses, and Hereditary Phenomena -- § 14. Scope and Plan of the Present Tract -- Footnotes to Chapter 1 -- I. Basic Equations of Gravitation, Thermodynamics and | |
Electromagnetism, and Constitutive Equations from the Eulerian Point of View -- 2. Space-Time Kinematics Including Masses -- 3. Gravitation and Conservation Equations. Fluids and Elastic Waves -- 4. Electromagnetism from the Eulerian | |
Point of View. Polarizable Fluids -- 5. On Media Capable of Electromagnetic Phenomena from the Eulerian Point of View. Magneto-Elastic Waves in Ideal Conductors -- II. Materials from the Lagrangian Point of View -- 6. Kinematics and | |
Stresses from the Lagrangian Point of View -- 7. Elasticity, Acceleration Waves, and Variational Principles for Simple Materials -- 8. Piezo-Elasticity and Magnetoelastic Waves from the Lagrangian Point of View -- 9. Materials with | |
Memory and Axiomatic Foundations -- 10. Couple Stresses and More General Stresses -- Appendix A. Double Tensors -- §A1. Definition of Double Tensors Related to Two Topological Spaces -- §A2. Partial Covariant Derivative and Total | |
Covariant Derivative Based on a Mapping -- §A3. On Differentiation of Double Tensors, Functions of Double Tensors -- Case of Arguments Fulfilling Typical Regular Conditions -- Appendix C. On the Divergence of Spatial Vectors in | |
Space-Time -- References | |
ISBN: | 9783642811203 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Series: | Springer Tracts in Natural Philosophy: 29 |
Keywords: | Philosophy , Philosophy of nature , Physics , Philosophy , Philosophy of Nature , History and Philosophical Foundations of Physics |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1977-9783642811340:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Network Models in Population Biology |
Author(s): |
Edwin R Lewis |
Date: | 1977 |
Size: | 1 online resource (404 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-3-642-81134-0 |
Contents: | Why Model? -- 1. Foundations of Modeling Dynamic Systems -- 1.1. Time -- 1.2. Dynamics -- 1.3. State -- 1.4. Discrete and Continuous Representations of Time -- 1.5. The Discrete Nature of Observed Time and Observed States -- 1.6. |
State Spaces -- 1.7. Progress Through State Space -- 1.8. The Conditional Probability of Transition from State to State -- 1.9. Network Representations of Primitive Markovian State Spaces -- 1.10. Conservation -- 1.11. State Variables | |
Associated with Individual Organisms -- 1.12. Basic Analysis of Markov Chains -- 1.13. Vector Notation, State Projection Matrices -- 1.14. Elementary Dynamics of Homogeneous Markov Chains -- 1.15. Observation of Transition | |
Probabilities -- 1.16. The Primitive State Space for an Entire Population of Identical Objects -- 1.17. Dynamics of Populations Comprising Indistinguishable Members -- 1.18. Deduction of Population Dynamics Directly from the Member | |
State Space -- 1.19. A Situation in Which Member State Space Cannot be Used to Deduce Population Dynamics -- 1.20. The Law of Large Numbers -- 1.21. Summary -- 1.22. Some References for Chapter 1 -- 2. General Concepts of Population | |
Modeling -- 2.1. Lumped Markovian States from Irreducible Primitive Markovian State Spaces -- 2.2. Shannon’s Measure: Uncertainty in State Spaces and Lumped States -- 2.3. Lumped Markovian States from Reducible Primitive Markovian | |
State Spaces -- 2.4. Frequency Aliasing: The Artifact of Lumped Time -- 2.5. Idealizations: Thought Experiments and Hypothesis Testing -- 2.6. Conservation: Defining Membership in a Given Population -- 2.7. Conservation and | |
Constitutive Relationships for a Single State -- 2.8. Reproduction, Death and Life as Flow Processes -- 2.9. Further Lumping: Combining Age Classes for Simplified Situations and Hypotheses -- 2.10. The Use of Network Diagrams to | |
Construct Models -- 2.11. Basic Principles of Network Construction -- 2.12. Some Alternative Representations of Common Network Configurations -- 2.13. Some References for Chapter 2 -- 3. A Network Approach to Population Modeling -- | |
3.1. Introduction to Network Modeling of Populations -- 3.2. Network Models for Some Basic, Idealized Life Cycles -- 3.3. Scalor Parameters and Multiplier Functions -- 3.4. Time-Delay Durations -- 3.5. Conversion to a Stochastic Model | |
-- 3.6. Some References for Chapter 3 -- 4. Analysis of Network Models -- 4.1. Introduction to Network Analysis -- 4.2. Interval by Interval Accounting on a Digital Computer -- 4.3. Graphical Analysis of One-Loop Networks with Lumpable | |
Parameters -- 4.4. Large-Numbers Models with Constant Parameters -- 4.5. Inputs and Outputs of Network Models -- 4.6. Linearity, Cohorts, and Superposition-Convolution -- 4.7. The z-Transform: A Shorthand Notation for Discrete | |
Functions -- 4.8. The Application of z-Transforms to Linear Network Functions -- 4.9. Linear Flow-Graph Analysis -- 4.10. Interpretation of Unit-Cohort Response Functions: The Inverse z-Transform -- 4.11. Types of Common Ratios and | |
Their Significances -- 4.12. The Patterns of Linear Dynamics -- 4.13. Constant-Parameter Models for Nonzero Critical Levels -- 4.14. Finding the Roots of Q(z) -- 4.15. Network Responses to More Complicated Input Patterns -- 4.16. | |
Elements of Dynamic Control of Networks -- 4.17. Dynamics of Constant-Parameter Models with Stochastic Time Delays -- 4.18. The Inverse Problem: Model Synthesis -- 4.19. Application of Constant-Parameter Network Analysis to More | |
General Homogeneous Markov Chains -- 4.20. Some References for Chapter 4 -- Appendix A. Probability Arrays, Array Manipulation -- A.l. Definitions -- A.2. Manipulation of Arrays -- A.3. Operations on Probability Arrays -- Appendix B. | |
Bernoulli Trials and the Binomial Distribution | |
ISBN: | 9783642811340 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Series: | Biomathematics: 7 |
Keywords: | Mathematics , Mathematics , Mathematics, general |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1977-9781468481273:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Structure of Biological Membranes |
Author(s): | |
Date: | 1977 |
Note: | 10.1007/978-1-4684-8127-3 |
Contents: | Molecular Arrangement and Conformation of Lipids of Relevance to Membrane Structure -- Energy Conservation by Proton Transport through Chloroplast Membranes -- Energy Transduction in the Chromatophore Membrane -- Monomolecular Films |
and Membrane Structure -- Phase Transitions, Protein Aggregation and Membrane Fluidity -- Biosynthesis and Transport of Microsomal Membrane Glycoproteins -- Some Topological and Dynamic Aspects of Lipids in the Erythrocyte Membrane -- | |
The Molecular Motion of Spin Labeled Amphiphilic Molecules in Model Membranes -- Dynamics of Membrane-Associated Energy-Transducing Catalysts. A Study with Mitochondrial Adenosine Triphosphatase Inhibitor -- The Myelin Membrane and its | |
Basic Proteins -- Regulation of Pancreatic Phospholipase A2 Activity by Different Lipid-Water Interfaces -- Molecular Organization and the Fluid Nature of the Mitochondrial Energy Transducing Membrane -- Phospholipid Metabolism in Some | |
Excitable Biological Membranes -- Aspects on Structure and Function of Sphingolipids in Cell Surface Membranes -- The Membrane of the Hen Erythrocyte as a Model for Studies on Membrane Fusion -- Some Electrical and Structural | |
Properties of Lipid-Water Systems -- X-Ray Scattering Studies of Protein-Lipid Systems in Solution: The Example of Bovine Rhodopsin -- Immunochemistry of Model Membranes Containing Spin-Labeled Haptens -- On the Coupling of the | |
Glucagon nylate Cyclase Receptor to Adenylate Cyclase -- Recent Findings in the Structural and Functional Aspects of the Peptide Ionophores -- Incorporation of Integral Membrane Proteins into Liposomes -- Lipid Asymmetry, Clustering | |
and Molecular Motion in Biological Membranes and their Models -- Oligosaccharides of the Membrane Glycoproteins of Semliki Forest Virus -- Phospholipases as Structural and Functional Probes for Circulating Lipoproteins -- The Fluid | |
Mosaic Model of Membrane Structure -- Coupling of Chemical Reaction to Transport of Sodium and Potassium -- Proton Translocation by Bacteriorhodopsin in Model Systems -- State of Association of Membrane Proteins -- Membrane | |
Electrostatics -- Dynamics and Thermodynamics of Lipid-Protein Interactions in Membranes -- Participants | |
ISBN: | 9781468481273 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Series: | Nobel Foundation Symposia : 34 |
Keywords: | Life sciences , Biochemistry , Life Sciences , Biochemistry, general |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1976-9783540355502:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Nuclear Interactions Conference held in Canberra, 28 August–1 September 1978 |
Author(s): | |
Date: | 1976 |
Publisher: | Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg |
Size: | 1 online resource (52 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/3-540-09102-5 |
Contents: | Fission phenomena in deep inelastic collisions -- Heavy ion transfer reactions -- Direct heavy ion transfer reactions -- Nuclear structure inferred from heavy ion coulomb excitation -- Lifetime measurements of excited nuclear states |
-- Magnetic moments of nuclear excited states -- Measurement of quadrupole moments through Coulomb excitation -- The nucleus as a laboratory for fundamental interactions -- Isospin mixing in light nuclei -- Very high-spin states -- | |
High-spin selectivity of heavy-ion compound reactions -- Macroscopic description of heavy-ion reactions -- Deep-inelastic processes: A workbench for large scale motion in nuclear matter -- Nuclei far from ?-stability: Are they really | |
exotic? -- High spin states in rare earth nuclei studied by (heavy ion,xn) reactions -- Fusion of ‘Light’ heavy' ions -- Theory of electron scattering -- Photonuclear reactions -- Electromagnettc sum rules -- Inelastic electron | |
scattering -- The strange behaviour of nuclei at high spin states -- Collective motions and band structures in A = 60 – 80, even-even nuclei -- Excitation and decay of giant resonances -- Photofission and electrofission -- The equation | |
of state of nuclear matter and properties of finite nuclei in a relativistic Quantum field theory -- Positrons from heavy ion collisions -- Heavy ion elastic and inelastic scattering -- Resonance effects in fusion and transfer | |
reactions -- The role of quarks in nuclei -- Conference summary -- Closing remarks -- On spectroscopic information from elastic electron-nuclear scattering -- 180° electron scattering from 12C -- The nuclear current -- The | |
magnetization distributions of 25Mg and 93Nb as determined using 180° electron scattering -- Mass of 48K -- Isoscalar character of the J? = 6+, Ex = 5.125 MeV state in 58Ni -- Determination of the mass excess of 73,75Ga, 69Cu and | |
79,81, as with the (d, 3He) reaction -- Mass and nuclear structure of the neutron deficient nuclide 121I. -- Centre-of-mass corrections to energy weighted electronuclear sum rules -- Application of energy weighted sum rules to | |
Quadrupole moments of excited states of nuclei -- The quadrupole moment of the 2 1 + state of 24Mg -- Collective states in 116Sn -- Coulomb excitation of even Nd nuclei -- g-Factor measurements of high spin isomeric states in 152Dy -- | |
New information on K? = O? and K? = 3? bands in 24Mg -- Termination of 24Mg rotational bands -- Yrast and high spin states in 24Mg up to 24 MeV excitation energy -- Multiple band structure in 68Ge and the g9/2 orbital -- E2-transition | |
probabilities in 77Br+ -- Band structures in 74,76Kr -- Band structures in 76,78,80Kr -- In-beam ? rays from 78Kr -- Band structure of 78Kr + -- Positive parity levels in 83Rb+ -- In-beam study of 116Xe -- Odd-parity levels in odd-A Xe | |
nuclei -- High-spin level structure in 152Dy -- Evidence for three high-spin isomers in 152Dy -- Yrast traps and oblate deformation at high angular momenta in 152Dy -- On the nature of intrinsic spin I o eff in aligned Stockholm bands | |
-- High spin states in 156Dy -- Bandcrossing in K ? 0 bands -- A 360 ns yrast trap in 68 153 Er85 -- Yrast transitions in 154Er -- Collective bands and the absence of yrast traps in 154Er and neighboring nuclei -- High spin yrast | |
states in 160Er, 164Yb and 166Yb -- Analysis of aligned positive parity bands in 164Er and 156Er -- Selfconsistent calculation of high spin states in 162Yb with the Skyrme-interaction -- Two and three quasiparticle isomers in 170Hf, | |
171Hf, 172Hf and 173Hf -- On the influence of i/132 neutrons on backbending in the light tungsten isotopes -- Hindered electric-dipole transitions in the N = 101 region -- Multi-quasiparticle states in 175Hf -- Coupling of the angular | |
momenta of the ground and K = 2? octupole bands in 180W -- Study of rotation-aligned bands in 190,192,194 Au -- Multipolarity studies for continuum ? rays via polarization experiments -- Studies of the ? continuum from 20Ne on 150Nd -- | |
Further study of the dipole component in the yrast cascade -- Model calculations of the nuclear inertia for excited states -- A symptotic quantum numbers of Nilsson states -- Relation of volume and surface vibrations -- High-spin | |
particle-hole states in 16O -- Natural boundary condition methods for the microscopic treatment of composite particle scattering -- The critical radius for alpha-particle elastic scattering -- Inelastic scattering of 4He from the | |
even-mass isotopes of mercury and lead -- Effect of the coulomb field in 16O-16O elastic scattering -- Optical-potential deformation in inelastic heavy-ion scattering -- Regge poles and the collective model of nuclear giant multipole | |
resonances -- Structure of the isoscalar giant quadrupole resonances (GQR) IN 12C, 160, 28Si, fragmentation of the E2-strength ian light nuclei and the importance of a blocking mechanism for the GQR in 13C. -- Structure in the | |
isoscalar giant quadrupole resonance in 28Si as revealed by its charged particle decay -- Particle decay from the isoscalar giant resonance region in 58Ni -- 153 MeV 6Li scattering to isoscalar giant quadrupole resonances -- | |
Investigation of the nuclear continuum by inelastic scattering of 13C ions -- Isospin splitting of the M1-strength in 58Ni -- Charged particle emission in photoreaction of 9Be -- The photoneutron cross section of 20Ne -- Photoprotons | |
from 27Al and 24Mg -- Photonuclear reactions in 40Ar -- Systematics of photonuclear cross section in the 1f 7/2 Shell. -- Isospin splitting in the giant dipole resonance at 50Ti -- Isospin conservation in the decay of the giant dipole | |
resonance -- Photoneutron angular distributions from 208Pb below the giant resonance -- Photodeuteron reaction on odd-Z light nuclei -- Quasi-deuteron contribution to (?,n) reactions -- The photodeuteron yield from 32S below 30 MeV -- | |
E1 and E2 cross section for 18O(?,?O)14C -- Photoalpha reaction in 90Zr -- Resonance neutron capture spectroscopy in 28Si -- Intermediate structure studies of the giant dipole resonance near the threshold region -- The 7Li(p,? o)8Be | |
Reaction and l?,1+ Levels of 8Be -- Excitation function of the 160 (3?) Inelastic channel from the 12C + 160 reaction -- Investigation of low spin resonances in the 16O + 12C system -- The unique l=1 Reaction 28Si(10B,9Be)29Pg.s. -- | |
The fine structure of the hole-analog states in 49Cr -- The 208Pb(7Li,6He)209Bi reaction at 52 MeV -- Excitation of bound and continuum states in heavy ion reactions -- A search for 6p-4h states in 180 -- Non equilibrium aspects of | |
strongly damped collisions -- 12B Spin Polarization in the deep-inelastic heavy-ion reaction 100Mo(14N,12B) -- 12B spin polarization in the heavy-ion reaction 232Th(14N,12B) -- Particle-particle correlations in the reaction of 14N+93Nb | |
AT Elab.=210 MeV -- Angular distributions of fast ?-particles emitted from the 159Tb + 95 MeV 14N reaction -- Angular-momentum distributions of residual nuclei after fast ?-particle emission in heavy ion reactions -- 86Kr + 144,154Sm | |
transfer reactions and associated gamma-ray multiplicity moments -- Circular polarization of ?-rays following the 612 MeV 86Kr on 197Au reaction -- Study of heavy ion - alpha correlation from reactions with 11B and 14N beams -- Fusion | |
of heavy ions below the barrier -- A new possibility of identifying high-spin-states at high excitation energies -- Effects of the critical angular momentum on the high spin selectivity of heavy-ion compound reactions -- TDHFB | |
calculation for 20Ne(132 MeV) + 20Ne IN three dimensions -- The 40Ca + 16O fusion cross sections -- Complete fusion process for (particle, xny) reactions on rare earth nuclei -- Quantum numbers in the fission process -- I2 (I+1)2 | |
correction to rotational spectra of fission isomers -- Nuclear pressure and the mass distribution of fission fragments -- Fission barriers for the thorium isotopes -- Transfer induced fission at energies near the coulomb barrier -- An | |
investigation of the shape isomeric ?-decay of 236U -- Investigation of the two 237Pu fission isomers populated in the photonuclear reaction 239Pu(?,2n) -- Measurement of kinetic energies of 239Pu fission fragments in the resonance | |
region -- Theory of pion photoproduction in 12C and 16O -- Pion production near threshold in heavy ion collisions -- Operation of the Heidelberg postaccelerator for heavy ions -- The giant monopole resonance in 208Pb strongly excited | |
in 172 MeV ? scattering | |
ISBN: | 9783540355502 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Series: | Lecture Notes in Physics: 92 |
Keywords: | Physics , Physics , Physics, general |
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Call number: | SPRINGER-1970-9781468407211:ONLINE Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Relativity Proceedings of the Relativity Conference in the Midwest, held at Cincinnati, Ohio, June 2–6, 1969 |
Author(s): | |
Date: | 1970 |
Size: | 1 online resource (382 p.) |
Note: | 10.1007/978-1-4684-0721-1 |
Contents: | Soluble Models of Quantum Gravitation -- The Quantization Program for General Relativity -- Particles and Geometry -- The Sandwich Conjecture -- Classical and Quantum Dynamics of a Closed Universe -- Post-Newtonian Methods and |
Conservation Laws -- Relativistic Boltzmann Theory and the Grad Method of Moments -- A Lemma on the Einstein-Liouville Equations -- Gravitational Radiation Experiments -- General Relativity Experiments Using Low Temperature Techniques | |
-- Contribution to the History of Einstein’s Geometry as a Branch of Physics -- Gravitational Radiation Damping -- The Nature of the Schwarzschild Singularity -- Singularities -- Energy-Momentum of Radiating Systems -- The Theory of | |
Superspace -- Spacetime as a Sheaf of Geodesics in Superspace -- Author Index | |
ISBN: | 9781468407211 |
Series: | eBooks |
Series: | SpringerLink (Online service) |
Series: | Springer eBooks |
Keywords: | Physics , Physics , Theoretical, Mathematical and Computational Physics |
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Location: | ONLINE |
Call number: | QH77.A8N373::1987 Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Nature conservation : the role of remnants of native vegetation |
Author(s): |
Denis A. Saunders |
Date: | 1987 |
Publisher: | Surrey Beatty, Chipping Norton, NSW |
Size: | 410 |
Keywords: | Nature conservation Congresses. Australia , Conference proceedings , Conferences |
Availability: | Click
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Location: | ILL |
Call number: | QC793.3.S8S82::1967 Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Microstructure of matter |
Author(s): |
Clifford E. Swartz (SUNY, Stony Brook)(Brookhaven) |
Date: | 1967 |
Publisher: | U.S. Atomic Energy Commission, Division of Technical Information: Washington D.C. |
Size: | 60 pgs |
Contents: | 1. Introduction, 2. Nature of the Particle, 3. Interactions or Forces, 4. Conservation Laws, 5. The Particles |
Appendices: I. The Tools of Exploration, II. The Language of the Microworld, III. Tracking the Particles | |
Series: | Understanding the atom |
Keywords: | Nuclear structure , Matter Structure |
Availability: | Click
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Location: | MAIN |
Call number: | QC721.L762 Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Particle Physics: The High - Energy Frontier |
Author(s): |
Milton Stanley Livingston |
Date: | 1968 |
Publisher: | McGraw-Hill, New York |
Size: | 230 pgs. |
Contents: | 1. Frontiers of Science, 2. the Nuclear Atom, 3. Quanta and Waves in Atoms, 4. Other Elementary particles, 5. Conservation Laws, 6. Masses of the observable particles, 7. Parity: The Mirror World, 8. charge Independence and Isotopic Spin, 9. Strangeness, 10. Resonances, 11. Exercises in conservation, 12. Basic Symmetries of Nature |
Series: | McGraw-Hill Paperbacks in Physics: 12 |
Keywords: | Particles (Nuclear physics) , High energy |
Availability: | Click here
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Location: | MAIN |
Call number: | QC174.125.Q25::1984 Show nearby items on shelf |
Title: | Quantum, Space, and Time - the Quest Continues : Studies and Essays in Honour of Louis de Broglie, Paul Dirac, and Eugene Wigner |
Author(s): |
Asim O. Barut (ed.) Alwyn van der Merwe (ed.) Jean-Pierre Vigier (ed.) Louis de Broglie 1892-1987 P. A. M. (Paul Adrien Maurice) Dirac 1902-1984 Eugene Paul Wigner 1902- |
Date: | 1984 |
Publisher: | Cambridge University Press, Cambridge [Cambridgeshire |
Size: | 659 pgs. |
Contents: | Part I. Papers Dedicated to Louis de Broglie: 1. Louis de Broglie - physicist and thinker, 2. The evolution of the ideas of Louis de Broglie on the interpretation of wave mechanics, 3. Editorial postscript to 'The evolution of the ideas of Louis de Broglie on the interpretation of wave mechanics', 4. Reminiscences on my early association with Louis de Broglie, 5. A critical note on the greatest days of quantum theory, 6. On the contribution of Louis de Broglie to the quantum theory of measurement, 7. On the impossible pilot wave, 8. The de Broglie pilot wave theory and the further development of new insights arising out of it, 9. Does quantum mechanics accept a stochastic support?, 10. Survey of a quark model, 11. De Broglie's wave-particle duality in the stochastic interpretation of quantum mechanics: as testable assumption, 12. Elucidation of the probabilistic nature of quantum mechanics and definition of a compatible joint probability, 13. On the direct observability of quantum waves, 14. Quantum theory and Einstein's general relativity |
Part II. Papers dedicated to Eugene Paul Wigner: 15. To Eugene Paul Wigner on his eightieth birthday, 16. On conservation of parity and time reversal and composite models of particles, 17. The 'Sommerfeld puzzle' revisited and resolved, 18. An approach to measurement, 19. Angular-momentum theory and projective geometry, 20. The Wigner phase-space description of collision processes, 21. Accidental degeneracies and symmetry groups, 22. The Wigner distribution function - 50th birthday, 23. Invariance identities associated with finite gauge transformations and the uniqueness of the equations of motion of a particle in a classical gauge field, 24. Muonic atoms testing the electron propagator of quantum electrodynamics and the Higgs boson contribution, 25. Physics and geometry, 26. Galilei invariance, action-reaction principle and centre of mass theorem, 27. The geometrostatic lattice cell, 28. Branching rules and replicating representations, 29. Some double-valued representations of the linear groups | |
Part III. Papers Dedicated to Paul Adrien Maurice Dirac: 30. Paul Dirac on his eightieth birthday, 31. Nonperturbative quantum electrodynamics: the Lamb shift, 32. Magnetic monopoles: evidence since the Dirac conjecture, 33. Bootstrapping the photon, 34. Visible and invisible in physical theory, 35. Dirac's aether in relativistic quantum mechanics, 36. A Dirac algebraic approach to supersymmetry, 37. Manifestations of group convariance in metric theory, 38. Cosmologies with variable gravitational constant, 39. Spinors and torsion in general relativity, 40. A modified large-number theory with constant G, 41. Is physics at the threshold of a new stage of evolution?, 42. The biometric Weyl.Dirac theory and the gravitational constant, 43. Electromagnetic mass revisited, 44. Forms of relativistic dynamics with world line condition and separability, 45. New avenues in supersymmetry and supergravity, 46. On the equivalence of adiabatic invariance and the KMS condition | |
ISBN: | 0521319110 |
Series: | Cambridge Monographs on Physics v. 1 |
Keywords: | Quantum theory. |
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