Statistical mechanics: fundamentals and modern applications
This book examines the latest developments in statistical mechanics, a branch of physical chemistry and physics that uses statistical techniques to predict the properties and the behavior of chemical and physical systems. It begins with a review of some of the essential concepts and then discusses recent developments in both equilibrium and nonequilibrium statistical mechanics. It covers liquids, phase transitions, renormalization theory, Monte Carlo techniques, and chaos.
25 pages matching phase transition in this book
Results 1-3 of 25
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Classical Statistical Mechanics
Quantum Statistical Mechanics
Phase Transitions and Critical Phenomena
14 other sections not shown
attractor automata average behavior bifurcation Boltzmann Boltzmann equation Brownian motion Brownian particle BZ reaction calculate called canonical ensemble cell cellular automaton chaos Chapter coefficient collisions configuration consider coordinates correlation functions coupling constants critical exponents critical point defined depends derivation dimension discussed distribution function dynamics eigenvalues entropy equilibrium evaluated example ferromagnetic fixed point fluctuations fluid FORTRAN FORTRAN program fractal free energy frequency Gaussian Hamiltonian initial integral interactions Ising model iterations Kramers Langevin equation lattice limit cycle linear magnetization Markovian matrix method microcanonical ensemble microstates molecular nonequilibrium nonlinear number of particles obtained one-dimensional order parameter oscillations partition function Pathria phase space phase transition polymer potential power spectrum probability density problem protein quantities quantum mechanics RANDOM NUMBER random walk scaling Section shown in Figure simulation solution spin glass statistical mechanics steps stochastic temperature theorem thermodynamic limit total number values vector velocity zero