Bohm Quantum Theory Cohen-Tannoudji Quantum Mechanics, vols. 1,2 Dirac Principles of Quantum Mechanics Eisberg Fundamentals of Modern Physics Eisberg Quantum Physics of Atoms, Molecules, Solids, Nuclei and Particles Feynman Feynman Lectures on Physics, vol. 3 Goswami Quantum Mechanics Griffiths Quantum Mechanics Haken Physics of Atoms and Quanta Melissinos Quantum Mechanics; a Modern Introduction Merzbacher Quantum Mechanics Park Introduction to the Quantum Theory Rae Quantum Mechanics Rae Quantum Qhysics: Illusion or Reality? Richtmeyer Introduction to Modern Physics Peebles Quantum Mechanics Schwabl Quantum Mechanics Steep Quantum Mechanics Wheeler and Zurek Quantum Theory and Measurement
You will derive maximum benefit from the problem sets if you work them very soon after they are assigned. To encourage you to do that, and to make life tolerable for the grader, the following penalties will be in force for late solutions:
Grading: Your final course grade will be based on your homework (50%), the midterm exam (20%) and the final exam (30%) - percentages are approximate.
Please staple your homework pages together when handing them in, and remember to put your name on it! Turn your homework into the class homework box marked '386'; the homework boxes are located on the second floor, along the north hallway (opposite that of the department offices).
The homework is the most important part of the course. One can learn Quantum Mechanics only by doing. This is, of course, true for any area of Physics, but particularly so for Quantum Mechanics
If you have had only one of the subjects listed under (a) and (b), you should be taking the other one with this course. A course in linear algebra is also very useful, but is not required.