Magnetism encompasses a wide range of systems and physical phenomena, and its study has posed and exposed both important fundamental problems and many practical applications.
Recently, several entirely new phenomena have thus been discovered, generated through cooperative behaviour which could not have been predicted from a knowledge of "one-spin" states. At the same time, advances in sample preparation, experimental technique, apparatus and radiation sources, have led to increasing precision in the investigation and exposure of greater subtleties in magnetic thin films, multilayers and other systems.
Examples of unexpected and conceptually new phenomena occur in strongly correlated and fluctuating quantum systems, producing effects such as Haldane and spin-Peierls gaps, solitons, quantum spin glasses and spin liquids. The discovery and elucidation of these "emerging properties" is a central theme in modern condensed matter physics.
The present book comprises a series of chapters by world experts, covering both theoretical and experimental aspects. The approach is pedagogical and tutorial, but fully up to date, covering the latest research. The level is appropriate to graduate researchers who may either be just moving into the field or who are already active in condensed matter physics.
|Other titles||Proceedings of the NATO Advanced Study Institute, Geilo, Norway, April 2-12, 1997|
|Statement||edited by Arne T. Skjeltorp, David Sherrington|
|Series||NATO ASI Series, Series E: Applied Sciences, 0168-132X -- 349, NATO ASI series -- 349.|
|Contributions||Sherrington, D. C.|
|The Physical Object|
|Format||[electronic resource] /|
|Pagination||1 online resource (388 pages).|
|Number of Pages||388|
The discovery and elucidation of these `emerging properties' is a central theme in modern condensed matter physics. The present book comprises a series of chapters by world experts, covering both theoretical and experimental aspects. The approach is pedagogical and tutorial, but fully up to date, covering the latest research. Get this from a library! Dynamical Properties of Unconventional Magnetic Systems. [Arne T Skjeltorp; D C Sherrington] -- Magnetism encompasses a wide range of systems and physical phenomena, and its study has posed and exposed both important fundamental problems and many practical applications. Recently. The gratest mathematical book I have ever read happen to be on the topic of discrete dynamical systems and this is A "First Course in Discrete Dynamical Systems" Holmgren. This books is so easy to read that it feels like very light and extremly interesting novel. This is the internet version of Invitation to Dynamical Systems. Unfortunately, the original publisher has let this book go out of print. The version you are now reading is pretty close to the original version (some formatting has changed, so page numbers are unlikely to be the same, and the fonts are diﬀerent).
"Even though there are many dynamical systems books on the market, this book is bound to become a classic. The theory is explained with attractive stories illustrating the theory of dynamical systems, such as the Newton method, the Feigenbaum renormalization picture, fractal geometry, the Perron-Frobenius mechanism, and Google PageRank."/5(9). I am looking for a textbook or a good source that could help me with dynamical systems. What I mean is an introductory book for it. For example I have enjoyed Real Mathematical Analysis by C.C. Pugh. I would greatly appreciate if someone could introduce me a book that could put everything about dynamical systems in perspective as good as it has. Cowley R.A. () An Introduction to the Scientific Programme of the School. In: Skjeltorp A.T., Sherrington D. (eds) Dynamical Properties of Unconventional Magnetic Systems. NATO ASI Series (Series E: Applied Sciences), vol Author: R. A. Cowley. Dynamical and Topological Properties of the Kitaev Model in a  Magnetic Field Matthias Gohlke,1 Roderich Moessner,1 and Frank Pollmann2 1Max-Planck-Institut fur Physik komplexer Systeme, Dresden, Germany 2Technische Universit at Munchen, Garching, Germany (Dated: Ap ) The Kitaev model exhibits a Quantum Spin Liquid hosting .
Dynamical systems theory is an area of mathematics used to describe the behavior of the complex dynamical systems, usually by employing differential equations or difference differential equations are employed, the theory is called continuous dynamical a physical point of view, continuous dynamical systems is a generalization of . Linear dynamical systems can be solved in terms of simple functions and the behavior of all orbits classified. In a linear system the phase space is the N-dimensional Euclidean space, so any point in phase space can be represented by a vector with N numbers. The analysis of linear systems is possible because they satisfy a superposition principle: if u(t) and w(t) satisfy the differential. Introduction to Dynamical Systems Lecture Notes for MAS/MTHM Version , 18/04/ pursued, e.g., in the book by Strogatz [Str94].1 The other approach starts from the study of (ergodic properties of) dynamical systems with crosslinks to statistical physics Handbook of Dynamical Systems. Explore handbook content Latest volume All volumes. Latest volumes. Volume 3. pp. 1– () Volume 1, Part B. pp. 1– () Volume 2. Book chapter Full text access. Chapter 1 - Preliminaries of Dynamical Systems Theory. H.W. Broer, F. .