Thank you for sharing the links.
Stanford University Lectures
Advanced Quantum Mechanics
String Theory and M theory
Particle Physics Standard Model
Particle Physics Basic Concepts
Modern Physics Cosmology
Modern Physics Einstein´s Theory
Modern Physics Special Relativity
Modern Physics Quantum Mechanics
Modern Physics Classical Mechanics
Modern Physics Statistical Mechanics
Quantum Mechanics The Theoretical Minimum
I wanted to post a link to software that I wrote for another project. It is a 3D rendered lense ray tracing program, which quickly allows you to visualize a system of lenses and lights.
I created the program because I was working on a project at home and wanted a way to try out a bunch of different setups without having to do the math every time, and because with too many lenses and lights I kept getting confused. It uses numerical approximation. The code is ugly because it was just me, but it works fairly well. You can run it with the free version of visual studio on windows. I wanted a way to share it in case anyone finds it helpful. If your not sure how to download source code from git hub let me know and I can help you out.
The Feynman Lectures
Landau & Lifshitz
Binney & Tremaine
these are the best physics resources.
Could you possibly include some links as to where we could find those and descriptions of what they have?
Thanks for sharing :)
here is a calculator which you can translate the heat numbers from F to C to K
here is a good place for articles
here is a good site to understand the GR and the SR
The Feynman Lectures are at the site below. Still one of the best resources for learning physics, in my opinion.
As I'm learning physics on my own, this link is very useful as it shows in what order we can study physics, along with book recommendations.
I am a PhD student in stats and I want to learn physics on the side, as I have always always have a deep passion and interest in this subject since I was an undergraduate student. When I study alone, I need some structure. I do not like youtube videos here or there and click on this link and that website. I was wondering if someone can help me understand how I can learn physics (is there some online credit or certificate program?). My interest is learning the following (taken from: https://www.susanjfowler.com/blog/2016/8/13/so-you-want-to-learn-physics)
Waves and Vibrations
Thermodynamics and Statistical Mechanics
Advanced Electives in Physics
What is a good place to learn these subjects? I have 3 years left in my PhD, so I can pace it accordingly. I also not a huge fan of reading, I would rather be presented with the material with some supplemental reading on the side and practice problems.
Leonard Susskind's Theoretical Minimum is an excellent website but lacks having a self-contained problem set.
I know that physics has a substantial practical component, but is there a way I can get an online degree in this subject part-time?
Have you looked at the MIT OpenCourseWare presentations on Physics?
As the title of the link suggests, these are accepted AND suggested names for "position derivatives" (and integrals) through an absurdly large range. I've probably missed previous compilations/posts, being a "third derivative of position" myself. I really have examined the "pinned posts" at the beginnings of the sub-fora.
Separate names with a comma.