By A. Griffin, D. W. Snoke, S. Stringari
This publication is dedicated to BEC as an interdisciplinary topic, protecting atomic and molecular physics, laser physics, low temperatures, and astrophysics, and it'll function an in-depth record on fresh development and may recommend promising study issues for graduate scholars and researchers in physics.
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The aim of this text is to check spontaneous emission from a number of assorted viewpoints, even though a wide a part of it will likely be dedicated to the quantum statistical theories of spontaneous emission that have been built lately, and to discussing the interrelations between assorted ways.
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Extra resources for Bose-Einstein Condensation
D. Thesis, Mathematics Department, MIT, 1993. F. Meng, Quantum Theory of Two-Dimensional Interacting Boson Systems, (MIT Mathematics Department preprint, 1993).  K. F. Meng, Phys. Rev. B 48, 6687 (1993).  The data in Fig. 5 is from J. D. Reppy and H. M. W. Chan, private communication.  R. Donnelly, R. Hills, and P. Roberts, Phys. Rev. Lett. 42, 75 (1979).
Trivedi and D. M. Ceperley, Phys. Rev. Lett. 67, 2307 (1991). B. Haviland, Y. M. Goldman, Phys. Rev. Lett. 62, 2180 (1989). Bose-Einstein Condensation and Superfluidity Kerson Huang Department of Physics and Center for Theoretical Physics, Laboratory for Nuclear Science Massachusetts Institute of Technology Cambridge, MA 02139 USA Abstract We review generally accepted definitions of Bose-Einstein condensation and superfluidity, emphasizing that they are independent concepts. These ideas are illustrated in a dilute hard-sphere Bose gas, which is relevant to experiments on excitons and spin-aligned atomic hydrogen.
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