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Six Quantum Pieces: A First Course In Quantum Physics (Anglais) Broché – 16 septembre 2010

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7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Quick Review 19 janvier 2012
Par MK - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Earlier missing review :

"I received this book with much anticipation as I had already read and enjoyed Prof. Scarani's earlier book on Quantum Physics. However, in the end, I feel that
the goal of using this book to teach neophytes basic quantum mechanics is not achieved. Specifically.

(1) The mathematical level of this book is still too advanced for high school students and most lower division undergraduate students in the US. For example, a fair
amount of background in linear algebra (inner products, basis vectors, tensor products !!) is assumed.

(2) The book is not written as clearly as Scarani's earlier book and could have used additional editing. I found myself having to re-read sections to extract the points the authors were trying to make.

(3) In my opinion there is really no way around having to learn the mathematics and plow through the standard texts (Dirac, Griffiths, Shankar, Sakurai, Feynman, Ballentine) to learn this material.

I think the book "Sneaking a Look at God's Cards" and Scarani's earlier book are much better texts for the reader looking for a feel for QM without being bogged down in mathematics.
For someone with more mathematical background who wants to avoid the standard physics textbook treatments listed above check out the following: Essential QM by Bowman, Understanding Quantum Physics by Morrison, or QM for Scientists and Engineers by Miller "
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A total disaster for anyone who wishes to learn qm from this book 30 mars 2014
Par Suncake58 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
I bought this book in Hong Kong several years ago, This book does not is not cheap -- HK$228 for a mere 138 pages at that time. I read it over the past month, and I thought I could learn a bit of qm from this book as it claims in its preface that it is written with high school students as target audience in mind.

I discovered that beyond the first chapter, I could only understand only about 20% of the material. There are a lot of so called exercises interrupting the flow , most often you will not know how to complete those exercises, but even if you turn to the answers, they are so sketchy at the critical points that you dont know how did they get the results. This is very unsatisfactory. Although I possess only a Bachelor degree in maths from the OUHK, I think my ability in maths must be better than high school level and nominally should be able to understand this book. I cant. I dont even get the concept of entanglement or bell inequalty, or quantum cryptography without referring to other books. For explaining the bell inequality, its approach of using the CHSH test is much inferior to Anton Zeilinger's Dance of the Photons - appendix, which is crystal clear, Even in the first chapter, it did not explain what is meant by 'measurement' on a photon, what happens in the process. You wont understand the rest of the book unless your concept about performing photon measurement is clear. The chapter on 'decoherence and measurement' got only 104-97+1 = 8 pages! It is worse than lecture notes for such a big topic.Its 'explanation' on local realism is utterly unclear and worse than most qm book, and is most confusing I dont think I can understand this book unless Professor Scarani is sitting beside me. The 2 coauthors Mr Lynn and Mr Yang must be genius if they really understand qm to such a level as 'high school' students.

Besides the text is unclear, the layout of the whole book is boring and cheap, the diagrams are poorly drawn and too sketchy . It looks as if it is some student hand-in pdf files downloaded from the web stapled together. The cartoons are not even useless, do not help the explanation, but fail to achieve their purpose of delivering some humor. I am not interested in Singaporean jokes which I think those cartoons are trying to depict. The cartoons makes me feel uneasy.

I think I should refer to other qm books. Although it is dated, AP French's An intro to Quantum Physics 2 chapters (6,7) on the photon and bra-ket gives a much better description.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.5 stars- Not too useful 21 avril 2015
Par rickzz - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I agree with most of the other reviews. The book is too scant and brief to be useful for anyone (especially high-school students). I'd recommend instead Susskind's Quantum Mechanics (2014), which starts with relatively low-level math. Quantum Mechanics for Thinkers (2014) is also very good, but expensive.
Assumes minimal background 3 février 2015
Par John G. Gardiner - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This book is an incredibly accessible introduction to quantum physics. Despite what some other reviewers suggest, it is totally reasonable to expect first-year undergrads or ambitious high schoolers to know basic linear algebra, the only mathematical prerequisite. If this book is too difficult then any other introduction will be as well. It's is the only way I would suggest a newbie pick up the subject. Again, the math is simple. The book is short and unintimidating. It cuts out the extraneous discussions that plague other introductions (no atomic orbitals, for instance) and gets right to what's truly quantum by using the simplest possible example, photon polarization, which is intuitive and does not require much physics background at all. I regularly recommend this book to others.
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