1 edition of Experimental and computational techniques in soft condensed matter physics found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||Cambridge University Press|
|Publishers||Cambridge University Press|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 131 p. :|
|Number of Pages||90|
|Machine generated contents note: 1. Microscopy of soft materials Eric R. Weeks; 2. Computational methods to study jammed Systems Carl F. Schrek and Corey S. OHern; 3. Soft random solids: particulate gels, compressed emulsions and hybrid materials Anthony D. Dinsmore; 4. Langmuir monolayers Michael Dennin; 5. Computer modeling of granular rheology Leonardo E. Silbert; 6. Rheological and microrheological measurements of soft condensed matter John R. de Bruyn and Felix K. Oppong; 7. Particle-based measurement techniques for soft matter Nicholas T. Ouellette; 8. Cellular automata models of granular flow G. William Baxter; 9. Photoelastic materials Brian Utter; 10. Image acquisition and analysis in soft condensed matter Jeffrey S. Olafsen; 11. Structure and patterns in bacterial colonies Nicholas C. Darnton.|
Soft condensed matter physics relies on a fundamental understanding at the interface between physics, chemistry, biology, and engineering for a host of materials and circumstances that are related to, but outside, the traditional definition of condensed matter physics. Featuring contributions from leading researchers in the field, this book uniquely discusses both the contemporary experimental and computational manifestations of soft condensed matter systems. From particle tracking and image analysis, novel materials and computational methods, to confocal microscopy and bacterial assays, this book will equip the reader for collaborative and interdisciplinary research efforts relating to a range of modern problems in nonlinear and non-equilibrium systems. It will enable both graduate students and experienced researchers to supplement a more traditional understanding of thermodynamics and statistical systems with knowledge of the techniques used in contemporary investigations-- File Size: 4MB.
The group's primary research area is Biological Transport which involves understanding how transport occurs in biological systems across different levels of organization and scale - ranging from macromolecules and vesicles being transported within the cell and across membranes to cells to communities of cells and higher animals across geographical scales.
Human qualities are an important aspect.
-effect---a generic effect of suppressing m-body inelastic processes in the Bose-Einstein condensate BECas compared to the normal state. Observation of this effect was one of the first direct experimental proofs of the BEC formation in ultra-cold atomic gases.
We follow these systems with modern tools like atomic force microscopy and confocal microscopy, techniques that are heavily used by the industrial and medical world.
Tandetron accelerator, and gas-source Van Der Graaf accelerator, for implantation and beam-based analytical techniques• Professor Park's research interests are theoretical and computational studies of electronic, magnetic, and transport properties of spin-orbit-coupled nanostructures and their interactions with local and external environmental factors. Microtubules are also the tracks for motor proteins called kinesin and dynein-dynactin.
Theoretical work is often done in association with the experimental program, but there is active independent theoretical work including computational techniques applied to the study of critical points and phase transitions, computational complexity, porous materials, hysteresis in various physical systems, spin polarized quantum systems, and Bose Einstein Condensation.
Cluster Monte Carlo techniques were introduced a decade ago and have revolutionized computational statistical physics because they are much more efficient than conventional Monte Carlo methods. Applications to nanotechnology and nanomedicine are also investigated. Electron microscopy, electron vortices, nanomaterials. : The research program directed by Robert Hallock is primarily aimed at the study of liquid helium in restricted geometries, particularly thin helium films.
Its condensed matter physics department SPEC is a CEA-CNRS research unit with about 160 people, and is part of Paris-Saclay University.
The low-temperature work uses high-field NMR to study 3He fluids as prototypical many-body Fermi systems.
Computational methods to study jammed Systems Carl F.
His group uses theoretical and computational techniques from different areas in soft matter and statistical mechanics including polymer physics, elasticity and anomalous transport.