For those curious about the author of this blog, here is my personal web site.

Pages

Archives

Physics pages has been visited
 1,559,045 times

Links
 Follow Physics pages on WordPress.com

Top Posts & Pages
 Griffiths  Introduction to Electrodynamics problems
 Griffiths  Introduction to Quantum Mechanics problems
 Gauss's Law  Examples
 Index  Physics  Electrodynamics
 Index  Physics  Relativity & Astrophysics
 Thomas A Moore  A General Relativity Workbook
 The infinite square well (particle in a box)
 Transmission coefficient for a wave passing through 3 media
 Index  Physics  Quantum mechanics
 Wave function: Born's conditions

Tags
addition of angular momenta Ampere's law angular momentum BiotSavart law black hole bosons Christoffel symbols circular orbit commutators conductors covariant derivative cylindrical coordinates deltafunction well delta function dielectrics dipole Einstein equation electric field electric potential electromagnetic field tensor electromagnetic waves event horizon Faraday's law fine structure Finite square well flat space fourmomentum fourvelocity free particle geodesic equation gravitational lensing harmonic oscillator Hermite polynomials Hermitian operators hydrogen atom infinite square well Laplace's equation Legendre polynomials Lorentz transformations magnetic dipole magnetic field magnetic monopole matrix elements Maxwell's equations method of images metric tensor momentum operator momentum space normalization perturbation theory photons polar coordinates polarization density quantum position operator radial equation raising and lowering operators reflection coefficient Ricci tensor Riemann tensor Schrodinger equation Schwarzschild metric solenoid spherical harmonics spin 1/2 statistical mechanics stressenergy tensor tensors transmission coefficient uncertainty principle variational principle vector potential wave equation wave guide WKB approximation Zeeman effect
Comments
Your blog is great! I can relate a lot to this quote on your personal web site: “I also plan to return to my first love, physics, and try to relearn a lot of what I knew about 30 years ago”.
Thanks a lot for making this blog. Especially thanks for the page on the associated Legendre functions. I have taken a look at about a dozen books but I find your explanation much better.
I am doing a PhD in Electrical Engineering in Montreal. Even though I am 33 but I want to switch to Physics (Theoretical Physics) after I am done with this PhD. It is very nice to see that there exist people that understand what it is to be in love with Physics.
mr rowe, or anyone else, do you have any links to griffiths quantum chap 4 problems solved?
I have some solutions for them but haven’t written them up yet….sorry but it could be a while before I get round to them.
hiya i’m so much inspired from you, I can’t tell exactly how much.
I am greatly indebted to you for these valuable pages.
Dear Glen Rowe,
You should feel really good about these Physicspages. I’m a retired mathematician who took reasonable university courses in classical mechanics and electromagnetics about 50 years ago, and am now renewing that interest at a deeper level by working my way through Taylor’s and Griffiths’ books. Your solutions have aided me tremendously. My appreciation for your efforts is without bound
Thanks for the kind words. Which books are you working through? I’m always on the lookout for other texts that would make good topics for the blog.