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- it is known that azimutal quantum number takes the values from 0 to n-1. how did they find it ?

it is known that azimutal quantum number takes the values from 0 to n-1. how did they find it ?

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- Thread starter Avanthica
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In summary, the azimutal quantum number takes values from 0 to n-1 and was found through solving the Schrodinger equation in three dimensions using the algebraic theory of quantum mechanical angular momentum. Resources such as textbooks and online materials can provide more detail on this topic.

- #1

- 14

- 1

- TL;DR Summary
- it is known that azimutal quantum number takes the values from 0 to n-1. how did they find it ?

it is known that azimutal quantum number takes the values from 0 to n-1. how did they find it ?

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From the algebraic theory of quantum mechanical angular momentum, and solving the Schrodinger equation in three dimensions.Avanthica said:TL;DR Summary:it is known that azimutal quantum number takes the values from 0 to n-1. how did they find it ?

it is known that azimutal quantum number takes the values from 0 to n-1. how did they find it ?

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Thank you so much sir for taking time to reply to my thread. Can you explain it in detail sirPeroK said:From the algebraic theory of quantum mechanical angular momentum, and solving the Schrodinger equation in three dimensions.

or may i know where i can learn about this in detail

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Are you studying physics or chemistry at university?Avanthica said:Thank you so much sir for taking time to reply to my thread. Can you explain it in detail sir

or may i know where i can learn about this in detail

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i am studying physics in an college affiliated to a univertisyPeroK said:Are you studying physics or chemistry at university?

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Your textbook should cover the solution to the Schrödinger equation for the hydrogen atom. There are plenty of resources online that cover this. E.g. this looks like it covers the basics without getting into the mathematics of solving the SDE:Avanthica said:i am studying physics in an college affiliated to a univertisy

http://hyperphysics.phy-astr.gsu.edu/hbase/quantum/hydsch.html

This is more advanced:

https://faculty.washington.edu/seattle/physics227/reading/reading-26-27.pdf

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