Advances in Quantum Systems Research

Zoheir Ezziane (Editor)
The Wharton Entrepreneurship and Family Business Research Centre (University of Pennsylvania),
CERT Technology Park, Abu Dhabi, UAE, and Higher Colleges of Technology, Al Ain, UAE

Series: Classical and Quantum Mechanics
BISAC: SCI057000

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$205.00

Volume 10

Issue 1

Volume 2

Volume 3

Special issue: Resilience in breaking the cycle of children’s environmental health disparities
Edited by I Leslie Rubin, Robert J Geller, Abby Mutic, Benjamin A Gitterman, Nathan Mutic, Wayne Garfinkel, Claire D Coles, Kurt Martinuzzi, and Joav Merrick

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Quantum field theory represents a theoretical framework that explains the nature and behavior of matter and energy at the atomic and subatomic level and that constructs quantum mechanical models of systems with an infinite number of degrees of freedom. It is also known as the natural language of both particle physics and condensed matter physics.

Quantum theory and Albert Einstein’s theory of relativity provide the foundation for modern physics. The principles of quantum physics are being applied in several areas such as quantum computing and quantum chemistry. During the last twenty years, there have been new developments in quantum computing, and many physicists and computer scientists have focused their interests in this exciting area, which enables quantum systems to process, save and transmit information.

This area, which includes an increasing body of new insights into the basic properties of quantum systems, has inspired many scientists and scholars around the world to conduct research in optical, atomic, molecular and solid state physics. On the other hand, quantum chemistry (QC) (also referred to as quantum computational chemistry) is mainly concerned with the numerical computation of molecular electronic structures using various techniques. It investigates the ground state of atoms/molecules, the excited states, and the transition states that happen during chemical reactions. During the process of calculating molecular properties such as molecular energy, QC explores computations for different molecular geometries. Hence, QC should propose approaches that are both cost effective and reliable.

This book is a welcomed addition to the current research which investigates the physical meaning and significance of information, and highlights the latest and most sophisticated concepts in quantum theory. (Imprint: Nova)

Preface

Chapter 1. Hypothetical Particle of Life: Predictions and Mathematical Model.
(Michail Zak, Jet Propulsion Laboratory California Institute of Technology, Pasadena, California, USA)

Chapter 2. Classical and Quantum Relativistic Electron
(Alexei A. Deriglazov, Andrey M. Pupasov-Maksimov and Walberto Guzman Ramirez, Depto. de Matemática, ICE, Universidade Federal de Juiz de Fora, MG, Brasil)

Chapter 3. Information Theory, Molecular Equilibria and Patterns of Chemical Bonds
(Roman F. Nalewajski, Department of Theoretical Chemistry, Jagiellonian University, Cracow, Poland)

Chapter 4. Hunter’s Molecular Envelopes
(Gerald F. Thomas, MINOS Technologies Inc., Toronto, Canada)

Chapter 5. A Theoretical Investigation on the Structural and Vibrational Properties of the Anticonvulsant Agent Pregabalin Using DFT Calculations
(Maria V. Castillo, Ana B. Raschi, Eduardo R. Molina, Brenda Tolaba, E. Romano and Silvia A. Brandán, Cátedra de Química General, Instituto de Química Inorgánica, Facultad de Bioquímica, Química y Farmacia, Universidad Nacional de Tucumán, San Miguel de Tucumán, Tucumán, Argentina)

Chapter 6. Ecologically Pure Technology for the Direct Oxidation of Molecular Nitrogen to Nitric Acid
(Ivan I. Zakharov, Ayodeji A. Ijagbuji, Alexei B. Tselishtev, Marina G. Loriya, Vladimir V. Volkov, Roman N. Fedotov and Konstantin A. Tyulpinov, Vladimir Dal’ East Ukrainian National University, Technological Institute, Severodonetsk, Ukraine)

Chapter 7. Entanglement Analysis of Vibrations in Molecular Systems: Algebraic Methods
(Hairan Feng, Xiangjia Meng and Yujun Zheng, Department of Physics and Information Engineering, Jining University, Qufu, China, and others)

Chapter 8. Stochastic Models in Classical and Quantum Mechanics
(V. Yu. Terebizh, Moscow State University, Moscow, Russia)

Chapter 9. Decoherence, Entanglement and Cosmic Evolution
(Salvatore Capozziello and Orlando Luongo, Dipartimento di Fisica, Universit a di Napoli "Federico II", Via Cinthia, and INFN Sez. di Napoli, Compl. Univ. Monte S. Angelo Ed. N Via Cinthia, Napoli, Italy, and others)

Chapter 10. The Ontological Status of Open Quantum Systems
(Sebastian Fortin, CONICET, IAFE (CONICET-UBA) y FCEN (UBA), Argentina)

Index

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