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140122  eng 
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a 9781461299592

100 
1 

a Blatt, J. M.

245 
0 
0 
a Theoretical Nuclear Physics
h Elektronische Ressource
c by J. M. Blatt, V. F. Weisskopf

250 


a 1st ed. 1979

260 


a New York, NY
b Springer New York
c 1979, 1979

300 


a XIV, 864 p
b online resource

505 
0 

a General Theory  1. Introduction  2. Cross Sections  3. The Compound Nucleus, Continuum Theory  4. Determination of Cross Sections, Continuum Theory  5. Transmission of Potential Barriers  6. The Decay of the Compound Nucleus  7. Resonance Theory; Qualitative Treatment  8. Resonance Theory; Determination of Cross Sections  9. Resonance Theory; Decaying States of the Compound Nucleus  10. Spin And Orbital Angular Momentum  Symbols  IX. Nuclear Reactions; Application of the Theory to Experiments  1. Introduction  2. NeutronInduced Reactions  3. Proton and AlphaParticleInduced Reactions  4. Neutron, Proton, and AlphaParticleInduced Reactions at Ultrahigh Energies  5. Reactions with Light Nuclei  6. DeuteronInduced Reactions  Symbols  X. Formal Theory of Nuclear Reactions  1. The Scattering Matr  2. Conservation and Reciprocity Theorems for Nuclear Reactions 

505 
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a 6. Determination of Matrix Elements; Favored and Unfavored Transitions  7. BetaTransitions of Higher Order  Symbols  XIV. Nuclear Shell Structure  1. Evidence for the Existence Of “Magic Numbers”  2. The Nuclear Shell Model  3. General Considerations  Symbols  Appendix A. Angular Momentum Operators and Eigenfunctions  1. Rotations and Angular Momenta  2. Spherical Harmonics  3. Expansion of a Plane Wave into Spherical Waves  4. Intrinsic Spin  5. Vector Addition of Angular Momenta  Symbols  Appendix B. Multipole radiation  1. Vector Spherical Harmonics  2. Electric and Magnetic Multipole Expansion in Free Space  3. Energy and Angular Momentum of the Multipole Radiation  4. The Sources of Multipole Radiation; Multipole Moments  5. Expansion of a Plane Wave into Multipole Fields  6. The Absorption Probability of a Light Quantum  Symbols  References

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a I. General Properties of the Nucleus  1. Introduction  2. Quantum States, Binding Energy, Binding Fraction  3. Stable and Unstable Nuclei, Fission, AlphaDecay, BetaDecay  4. Size of the Nuclei  5. The Coulomb Barrier  6. Angular Momentum, Spin  7. Electric and Magnetic Moments  8. Statistics  Symbols  II. TWOBODY PROBLEMS AT LOW ENERGIES  1. Introduction  2. The Ground State of the Deuteron; Simplified Discussion (Central Forces Assumed)  3. NeutronProton Scattering  4. ProtonProton Scattering  5. The Tensor Force  Symbols  III. Nuclear Forces  1. Introduction  2. Stability of a nucleus against Collapse. The Impossibility of Attractive Forces between All Pairs  3. Exchange Forces  4. The Saturation Conditions  5. The Isotopic Spin Formalism  Symbols  IV. TwoBody Problems at High Energies  1. Introduction  2. NeutronProton Scattering at Energies between 10 and 30 Mev 

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a The Equality of NeutronNeutron and ProtonProton Forces  5. The Ground State of the Triton; Tensor Forces  Symbols  VI. Nuclear Spectroscopy: I. General Theory  1. The Systematics of Stable Nucle  2. The SemiEmpirical Mass Formula of Weizsäcker  3. Detailed Study of the Symmetry Effect  4. The Symmetry Energy and the Systematics of Stable Nuclei  5. Nuclear Magnetic Moments in Light Elements  6. The Spectroscopic Classification of Nuclear Energy Levels  Symbols  VII. Nuclear Spectroscopy: II. Special Models  1. Introduction  2. The Uniform Model of Wigner  3. The IndependentParticle Model  4. The AlphaParticle Model of the Nucleus  5. The Liquid Drop Model 

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a 3. The Angular Distribution of Reaction Products  4. The Wigner ManyLevel Formula  Symbols  XI. Spontaneous Decay Of Nuclei  1. Energetic Considerations  2. General Theory of AlphaDecay  3. Discussion of Experimental Data  Symbols  XII. Interaction of Nuclei with Electromagnetic Radiation  1. Introduction  2. Multipole Radiation and Selection Rules  3. The Probability of Multiple Emission and Absorption  4. Radiative Transitions in the TwoBody Problem  5. Internal Conversion  6. Transitions Between LowLying States Of Nucle  7. Transitions Involving Highly Excited States  XIII. BetaDecay  1. Introduction  2. The Neutrino Hypothesis and the Shape of the BetaSpectrum Selection Rules for “Allowed” Transitions  3. Orbital Electron Capture  4. The HalfLives of BetaEmitters and Evidence Concerning the Selection Rules in Allowed Transitions  5. Detailed Theory Of BetaDecay; Transitions Of Order 

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a Nuclear physics

653 


a Nuclear fusion

653 


a Nuclear Physics, Heavy Ions, Hadrons

653 


a Heavy ions

653 


a Nuclear Fusion

700 
1 

a Weisskopf, V. F.
e [author]

710 
2 

a SpringerLink (Online service)

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0 
7 
a eng
2 ISO 6392

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b SBA
a Springer Book Archives 2004

856 


u https://doi.org/10.1007/9781461299592?nosfx=y
x Verlag
3 Volltext

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a 539.7092

520 


a The last twenty years have witnessed an enormous development of nuclear physics. A large number of data have accumulated and many experimental facts are known. As the experimental techniques have achieved greater and greater perfection, the theoretical analysis and interpretation of these data have become correspondingly more accurate and detailed. The development of nuclear physics has depended on the development of physics as a whole. While there were interesting speculations about nuclear constitution as early as 1922, it was impossible to make any quantitative theory of even the simplest nucleus until the discovery of quantum mechanics on the one hand, and the development of experimental methods sufficiently sensitive to detect the presence of a neutral particle (the neutron) on the other hand. The further development of our understanding of the nucleus has depended, and still depends, on the development of ever more powerful experimental techniques for measuring nuclear properties and more powerful theoretical techniques for correlating these properties. Practically every "simple," "reasonable," and "plausible" assumption made in theoretical nuclear physics has turned out to be in need of refinement; and the numerous attempts to derive nuclear forces and the properties of nuclei from a more" fundamental" approach than the analysis of the data have proved unsuccessful so far. Nuclear physics is by no means a finished edifice
