Hello there peers ! I am an extremely curious fifteen year old boy and I must say that there's nothing more intriguing and superb to get curious about than quantum mechanics. Though don't get the wrong idea that I'm interested in the weirdness of it. Au contraire! Rather I'd consider myself to be "professionally" curious, i.e. I wan't the real deal and am not scared of the mathematics. Instead, I love the way we can communicate with nature in a sensible way through symbols on paper, that's why I entered the beautiful field of physics a few months ago starting to learn calculus and get on going with the overall ideas surrounding our understanding of nature's ways. Now I still have lots to learn in Partial Dequations (PDE) but that's not the point of me making this thread. I would kindly appreciate anyone who can share with me the title of what they consider to be the greatest of books on quantum mechanics, that is both comprehensible by the beginner in Q.M. and also introductory and beyond on the mathematical underlyings of Q.M. I guess you know by now that I love the math of it so no problems from that side. If you think the book is great and does its job well, then I'd be very grateful if you leave a reply below. And by the way you may as well suggest something on partial d's as well while you're on it. Thank you so much in advance.