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References in periodicals archive ?
Feinberg, "Spin-dependent forces in quantum chromodynamics," Physical Review D: Particles, Fields, Gravitation and Cosmology, vol.
Eight chapters address notations and conventions, calculational techniques in field theory and the status of quantum dynamics, global and local symmetries and the construction of non-abelian gauge theories, the strong interactions and the structure and tests of quantum chromodynamics, electroweak interactions and theory (including neutrino masses), extensions to the standard model, supersymmetry, extended gauge groups, and grand unification.
The unprecedented match suggests that after a quest of more than 30 years, physicists may have finally fine-tuned a computational tool known as lattice quantum chromodynamics (QCD) so that it's equal to the challenge of quark physics.
The detailed analysis allows precision tests of the theory of the strong force, quantum chromodynamics (QCD), and to constrain the structure of matter.
Dokshitzer, "Calculation of the structure functions for deep inelastic scattering and e+ e- annihilation by perturbation theory in quantum chromodynamics," Journal of Experimental and Theoretical Physics, vol.
The existence of axions, meanwhile, is predicted by an extension of quantum chromodynamics, which is a theory that lies within the ambit of the Standard Model and explains how the strong nuclear force - one of the four fundamental forces - works.
Among the tributes to him and his work are discussions of Yoichiro Nambu and the origin of mass, a visionary theorist who shaped modern particle physics, remembering an unusual physicist, the Nambu-Goldstone theorem and spin-statistics theorem, pre-string theory, some reminiscences from a long friendship, and Nambu's drama and humor at the root of quantum chromodynamics. Nambu's own "Reminiscences of the Youthful Years of Particle Physic" is appended.
The second volume continues with non-abelian gauge theories, quantum chromodynamics and the renormalization group, spontaneously broken symmetry, and weak interactions and the electroweak theory.
The calculational difficulties besetting quantum chromodynamics [6, p.70] attest to the idea expressed above that things are getting more complex in the progression from leptons to hadrons and their PV interactions.
The theory that has emerged is called quantum chromodynamics. In text that avoids jargon and high-level mathematics, Watson provides an overview of how quantum chromodynamics evolved and how scientists' understanding of the strong force has been shaped.
In quantum chromodynamics, the light cone gauge is used because then only transverse gluons remain [4].
Ultimately, these developments will radically alter the way in which to approach some of the most challenging questions in physics, ranging from the simulation of cold atom systems to non-equilibrium or high-density situations in quantum chromodynamics and the standard model.
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