Edit: It appears I misused the word "curriculum" here. Instead, I think I mean "syllabus," or what material, exactly, in a given course. Can someone to point me to the usual curricula of first and second year quantum mechanics courses? Or perhaps a few sample curricula of these courses at certain universities? It seems like our QM course is falling behind schedule, and I need to know how much I should know when I transfer (after I get my math degree; I'm only finishing that because I only have one semester to go), so that I don't have to retake the first year of quantum mechanics. I might have to do some studying on my own to catch up, so I ought to be well aware of what I need to know. Note that there's only one semester of QM at this university (a three-credit class), and I suspect it will transfer as a first year QM class. At this point, it looks like we will get through no more than chapter 5 of Griffith's book before the semester ends. There's simply no way I'm going to finish a physics degree at this university. The physics program at my school is basically being dismantled: the pin-heads running this university is grouping "physics" with "professional studies": business, finance, mass media, industrial arts, etc (it looks like we are going to end up with a sort of pseudo-engineering program, and no actual physics program at all). It was bad enough that the entire physics program is currently taught by two professors, and the administration refused to allow them to hire more. It's unlikely that any higher-level physics courses such as E&M (which, among others, I haven't had yet) will be offered anymore.