# Quantum field theory and the standard model Matthew D. Schwartz, Harvard University.

Publication details: Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2014.Description: xviii, 850 pages : illustrations ; 26 cmISBN:- 9781107034730 (hbk.) :

- 530.143 Sch95Q 23

- QC174.45 .S329 2014

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Books | Central Library, IISER Bhopal General Section | 530.143 Sch95Q (Browse shelf(Opens below)) | Available | 10580 | ||||

Books | Central Library, IISER Bhopal General Section | 530.143 Sch95Q (Browse shelf(Opens below)) | Available | 10579 | ||||

Books | Central Library, IISER Bhopal General Section | 530.143 Sch95Q (Browse shelf(Opens below)) | Checked out to Debjoy Pujary (2310507) | 06/12/2024 | 10581 | |||

Books | Central Library, IISER Bhopal General Section | 530.143 Sch95Q (Browse shelf(Opens below)) | Available | 8435 | ||||

Books | Central Library, IISER Bhopal Reference Section | Reference | 530.143 Sch95Q (Browse shelf(Opens below)) | Not For Loan | Book recommended by Dr. Sukanta Panda | 8434 | ||

Books | Central Library, IISER Bhopal General Section | 530.143 Sch95Q (Browse shelf(Opens below)) | Checked out to Gaurav (2410518) | 25/11/2024 | 8436 |

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530.143 Sch95Q Quantum field theory and the standard model | 530.143 Sch95Q Quantum field theory and the standard model | 530.143 Sch95Q Quantum field theory and the standard model | 530.143 Sch95Q Quantum field theory and the standard model | 530.143 Sm4I Introduction to quantum fields on a lattice : | 530.143 SR18Q Quantum field theory | 530.143 Sr18Q Quantum field theory |

Formerly CIP. Uk

Includes bibliographical references (pages 834-841) and index.

Machine generated contents note: Part I. Field Theory: 1. Microscopic theory of radiation; 2. Lorentz invariance and second quantization; 3. Classical Field Theory; 4. Old-fashioned perturbation theory; 5. Cross sections and decay rates; 6. The S-matrix and time-ordered products; 7. Feynman rules; Part II. Quantum Electrodynamics: 8. Spin 1 and gauge invariance; 9. Scalar QED; 10. Spinors; 11. Spinor solutions and CPT; 12. Spin and statistics; 13. Quantum electrodynamics; 14. Path integrals; Part III. Renormalization: 15. The Casimir effect; 16. Vacuum polarization; 17. The anomalous magnetic moment; 18. Mass renormalization; 19. Renormalized perturbation theory; 20. Infrared divergences; 21. Renormalizability; 22. Non-renormalizable theories; 23. The renormalization group; 24. Implications of Unitarity; Part IV. The Standard Model: 25. Yang-Mills theory; 26. Quantum Yang-Mills theory; 27. Gluon scattering and the spinor-helicity formalism; 28. Spontaneous symmetry breaking; 29. Weak interactions; 30. Anomalies; 31. Precision tests of the standard model; 32. QCD and the parton model; Part V. Advanced Topics: 33. Effective actions and Schwinger proper time; 34. Background fields; 35. Heavy-quark physics; 36. Jets and effective field theory; Appendices; References; Index.

"Providing a comprehensive introduction to quantum field theory, this textbook covers the development of particle physics from its foundations to the discovery of the Higgs boson. Its combination of clear physical explanations, with direct connections to experimental data, and mathematical rigor make the subject accessible to students with a wide variety of backgrounds and interests. Assuming only an undergraduate-level understanding of quantum mechanics, the book steadily develops the Standard Model and state-of-the art calculation techniques. It includes multiple derivations of many important results, with modern methods such as effective field theory and the renormalization group playing a prominent role. Numerous worked examples and end-of-chapter problems enable students to reproduce classic results and to master quantum field theory as it is used today. Based on a course taught by the author over many years, this book is ideal for an introductory to advanced quantum field theory sequence or for independent study"--

"Lorentz invariance and second quantization In the previous chapter, we saw that by treating each mode of electromagnetic radiation in a cavity a simple harmonic oscillator, we can derive Einstein's relation between the coefficients of induced and spontaneous emission without resorting to statistical mechanics. "--

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