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量子物理、相对论和现代物理研究

适合学习或对量子物理/天文学等学科感兴趣的学生
有意提高自身知识水平和学术能力的学生
有留学意向、参与自主招生选拔、跨专业深造或计划考取名校的学生 
通过获得教授私人推荐信和在学术期刊上发表论文来提升个人竞争力
通过教授及助教指导撰写个人科研报告,提升留学申请文书质量及英文论文撰写能力
对海外名校课堂感兴趣或已收到海外大学录取信,想提前跨越中外学制鸿沟的准留学生

项目收获

获得指导教授的学术推荐信(教授用学校正式 edu 邮箱网推
系统科学的指导和训练学生进行学术文章写作和发表(国际 CPCI/EI 会议论文)
全英文语境展开项目,突破自我,助力 GT 考试、申请面试和未来学习
不出国门跟随海外名校教授学习,节省国际旅费
获得高质量英文个人科研报告,可在申请材料中提交

导师介绍


Prof. Harris
耶鲁大学物理系终身教授
美国核科学咨询委员会(NSAC)成员
国家安全局远程计划联合召集人
核动力冬季研讨会的组织委员会成员
STAR Collaboration 第一任发言人。该团队于布鲁克海文国家实验室发现“完美液体”
任职大学
耶鲁大学(Yale University)全美排名第三,坐落于美国康涅狄格州纽黑文,是一所世界著名的私立研究型大学,耶鲁大学是美国大学协会的 14 所创始院校之一,也是著名的常春藤联
盟成员。耶鲁大学有多位杰出校友:5 位美国总统、15 名联邦最高法院大法官、多个国家政治要员及 13 位在世的亿万富豪,230 位罗德学者是此校的师生或校友截止 2018 年 10
月,在耶鲁大学的校友、教授及研究人员中,共有 61 名诺贝尔奖得主、5 位菲尔兹奖得主、
3 位图灵奖得主。

课程安排

Schedule Topics
01/30 Orientation, Opening Ceremony, Welcome Dinner
报到、开营仪式、欢迎晚宴
01/31 Overview, cosmological ramifications, applications, particle-wave duality and exclusion principle
        概述、宇宙学影响、应用,波粒二象性及不相容原理
02/01 Uncertainty and the Double-Slit Experiment
         不确定性和双缝实验
02/02 Interpretations of Quantum Physics
        量子物理的解释
02/03 Duality of Matter and Light, Introduction to Special Relativity
          物质与光的二重性,狭义相对论介绍
02/04 Special Relativity and Quantum Entanglement
         狭义相对论与量子纠缠
02/05 Introduction to General Relativity
         广义相对论介绍
02/06 Black Holes and the Information Paradox
        黑洞信息悖论
02/07 The Higgs Boson, extra dimensions and the future (possibly string theory?)
          希格斯玻色子,额外维度和未来(也许是弦理论)


课程模式

Syllabus
Course Title: Concepts of Quantum Physics, Relativity and Modern Physics
General Course Description – The course will focus on quantum physics and its interpretations, and on Einstein’s special and general relativity. Exciting topics will also be introduced in cosmology, black holes, particle physics and the Higgs Boson, extra dimensions and string theory, and some applications of quantum physics. Prerequisites for this course are a general physics course in High School or College and a desire to read about, learn, attend and engage in lectures on quantum physics, relativity and exciting new concepts in modern-day physics. Calculus is not required for this course.
Goals – The goals of this course are to introduce to the student the development of quantum physics, its interpretations, relativity, and some of today’s new developments and concepts in modern physics. The course will provide a forum for the student to develop skills in reading, understanding, formulating a perspective and discussing thought-provoking new topics in modern science. This is done through a
combination of reading homework, attending 2 hours of lectures on the reading material each day, and additional in-class discussion of concepts with active student participation. This course should provide the student with a broader and deeper understanding of modern physics and its role in the contemporary world. It will also instill confidence in the student to be able to read, understand and discuss new concepts in science today, and will allow for a more profound basis for understanding future decisions about science and new technologies.
Approach – The course will be taught using a combination of required reading, lectures, and discussions of concepts with active participation by students. For the daily class discussion, students will be asked to identify topics deemed difficult, complicated, or of special interest in the reading and lectures. This is a contemporary approach to teaching and learning that leads to a deeper understanding and retention of the classroom material. The course will develop student skills to be able to read, understand lectures and discussions of concepts associated with the reading and other topics in science today. This experience will allow for a more profound basis for understanding and making informed decisions about science and technology in the future.
Homework: Pre-course and daily reading will be assigned.
Classes: Having read the assigned reading material, the student will be prepared to attend class lectures on the reading and associated topics to further the student’s
understanding of the subjects covered in this course. Each class will involve around two hours of lecture and an hour of discussion, often interspersed. Review of previous class material and lectures, posted after each class, is recommended. Students will be encouraged to ask questions about the reading and lecture materials that they find difficult, complicated or of special interest to them.
Grading – The grading will be based on attendance and participation in class (50%) and a final 10-minute presentation and paper (together 50%) due three weeks after classes end.
Required Books & Reading: There is no single textbook for this course. Before the start of classes, students will be asked to read selected chapters of the popular paperback book“In Search of Schrödinger’s Cat” by J. Gribbin,
which describes key elements of the development of quantum physics that include the role of the atom, discovery of the atomic nucleus, particle-wave duality, the exclusion and uncertainty principles, and other topics. In addition, there will be specialized daily reading assignments on the interpretations of quantum physics, special relativity, general relativity and black holes. These reading assignments are typically in the style and at the level of Scientific American magazine articles. Other articles will be available from the web or made available as handouts. Quantum entanglement and some important applications of quantum physics will also be introduced.
Before Course Starts – pre-course reading from “In Search of Schrödinger’s Cat” by J. Gribbin
DAY 1 – Quantum physics: overview, cosmological ramifications, applications, particle-wave duality and exclusion principle
DAY 2 – Quantum Physics – Uncertainty and the Double-Slit Experiment
DAY 3 – Interpretations of Quantum Physics
DAY 4 – Duality of Matter and Light, Introduction to Special Relativity
DAY 5 – Special Relativity and Quantum Entanglement
DAY 6 – Introduction to General Relativity
DAY 7 – Black Holes and the Information Paradox
DAY 8 – The Higgs Boson, extra dimensions and the future (possibly string theory?)1 Week after – Meet to discuss progress on final paper

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