University Physics 11th edition

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Hugh D. Young and Roger A. Freedman
Publisher: Pearson Education


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  • Chapter 1: Units, Physical Quantities, and Vectors
    • 1.1: The Nature of Physics
    • 1.2: Solving Physics Problems
    • 1.3: Standards and Units
    • 1.4: Unit Consistency and Conversions (5)
    • 1.5: Uncertainty and Significant Figures (4)
    • 1.6: Estimates and Orders of Magnitude
    • 1.7: Vectors and Vector Addition (2)
    • 1.8: Components (5)
    • 1.9: Unit Vectors (3)
    • 1.10: Products of Vectors (4)
    • 1: Problems (7)

  • Chapter 2: Motion Along a Straight Line
    • 2.1: Displacement, Time, and Average Velocity (5)
    • 2.2: Instantaneous Velocity (1)
    • 2.3: Average and Instantaneous Acceleration (3)
    • 2.4: Motion with Constant Acceleration (5)
    • 2.5: Freely Falling Bodies (5)
    • 2.6: Velocity and Position by Integration (2)
    • 2: Problems (13)

  • Chapter 3: Motion in Two or Three Dimensions
    • 3.1: Position and Velocity Vectors (3)
    • 3.2: The Acceleration Vector
    • 3.3: Projectile Motion (8)
    • 3.4: Motion in a Circle (3)
    • 3.5: Relative Velocity (6)
    • 3: Problems (4)

  • Chapter 4: Newton's Laws of Motion
    • 4.1: Force and Interactions (3)
    • 4.2: Newton's First Law
    • 4.3: Newton's Second Law (4)
    • 4.4: Mass and Weight (3)
    • 4.5: Newton's Third Law (1)
    • 4.6: Free-Body Diagrams
    • 4: Problems (10)

  • Chapter 5: Applying Newton's Laws
    • 5.1: Using Newton's First Law: Particles in Equilibrium (7)
    • 5.2: Using Newton's Second Law: Dynamics of Particles (3)
    • 5.3: Frictional Forces (4)
    • 5.4: Dynamics of Circular Motion (10)
    • 5.5: The Fundamental Forces of Nature
    • 5: Problems (6)

  • Chapter 6: Work and Kinetic Energy
    • 6.1: Work (5)
    • 6.2: Work and Kinetic Energy (9)
    • 6.3: Work and Energy with Varying Forces (7)
    • 6.4: Power (5)
    • 6: Problems (6)

  • Chapter 7: Potential Energy and Energy Conservation
    • 7.1: Gravitational Potential Energy (6)
    • 7.2: Elastic Potential Energy (5)
    • 7.3: Conservative and Nonconservative Forces (4)
    • 7.4: Force and Potential Energy (1)
    • 7.5: Energy Diagrams (1)
    • 7: Problems (12)

  • Chapter 8: Momentum, Impulse, and Collisions
    • 8.1: Momentum and Impulse (9)
    • 8.2: Conservation of Momentum (9)
    • 8.3: Inelastic Collisions (6)
    • 8.4: Elastic Collisions (3)
    • 8.5: Center of Mass (4)
    • 8.6: Rocket Propulsion (4)
    • 8: Problems (17)

  • Chapter 9: Rotation of Rigid Bodies
    • 9.1: Angular Velocity and Acceleration (3)
    • 9.2: Rotation with Constant Angular Acceleration (5)
    • 9.3: Relating Linear and Angular Kinematics (5)
    • 9.4: Energy in Rotational Motion (7)
    • 9.5: Parallel-Axis Theorem (1)
    • 9.6: Moment of Intertia Calculations
    • 9: Problems (10)

  • Chapter 10: Dynamics of Rotational Motion
    • 10.1: Torque (5)
    • 10.2: Torque and Angular Acceleration for a Rigid Body (4)
    • 10.3: Rigid-Body Rotation about a Moving Axis (3)
    • 10.4: Work and Power in Rotational Motion (4)
    • 10.5: Angular Momentum (3)
    • 10.6: Conservation of Angular Momentum (4)
    • 10.7: Gyroscopes and Precession (2)
    • 10: Problems (6)

  • Chapter 11: Equilibrium and Elasticity
    • 11.1: Conditions for Equilibrium
    • 11.2: Center of Gravity (2)
    • 11.3: Solving Rigid-Body Equilibrium Problems (7)
    • 11.4: Stress, Strain, and Elastic Moduli (8)
    • 11.5: Elasticity and Plasticity (2)
    • 11: Problems (12)

  • Chapter 12: Gravitation
    • 12.1: Newton's Law of Gravitation (5)
    • 12.2: Weight (3)
    • 12.3: Gravitational Potential Energy (2)
    • 12.4: The Moon of Satellites (3)
    • 12.5: Kepler's Laws and the Motion of Planets (2)
    • 12.6: Spherical Mass Distributions
    • 12.7: Apparent Weight and Earth's Rotation (2)
    • 12.8: Black Holes (2)
    • 12: Problems (6)

  • Chapter 13: Periodic Motion
    • 13.1: Describing Oscillation (4)
    • 13.2: Simple Harmonic Motion (7)
    • 13.3: Energy in Simple Harmonic Motion (4)
    • 13.4: Applications of Simple Harmonic Motion (6)
    • 13.5: The Simple Pendulum (7)
    • 13.6: The Physical Pendulum
    • 13.7: Damped Oscillations (2)
    • 13.8: Forced Oscillations and Resonance
    • 13: Problems (2)

  • Chapter 14: Fluid Mechanics
    • 14.1: Density (3)
    • 14.2: Pressure in a Fluid (9)
    • 14.3: Buoyancy (4)
    • 14.4: Fluid Flow (3)
    • 14.5: Bernoulli's Equation (5)
    • 14.6: Viscosity and Turbulence
    • 14: Problems (1)

  • Chapter 15: Mechanical Waves
    • 15.1: Types of Mechanical Waves
    • 15.2: Periodic Waves (2)
    • 15.3: Mathematical Descsription of a Wave (3)
    • 15.4: Speed of a Transverse Wave (3)
    • 15.5: Energy in Wave Motion (1)
    • 15.6: Wave Interference, Boundary Conditions, and Superposition
    • 15.7: Standing Waves on a String (1)
    • 15.8: Normal Modes of a String (4)
    • 15: Problems (6)

  • Chapter 16: Sound and Hearing
    • 16.1: Sound Waves (3)
    • 16.2: Speed of Sound Waves (6)
    • 16.3: Sound Intensity (6)
    • 16.4: Standing Sound Waves and Normal Modes (4)
    • 16.5: Resonance (1)
    • 16.6: Interference of Waves (1)
    • 16.7: Beats (2)
    • 16.8: The Doppler Effect (5)
    • 16.9: Shock Waves (1)
    • 16: Problems (6)

  • Chapter 17: Temperature and Heat
    • 17.1: Temperature and Thermal Equilibrium
    • 17.2: Thermometers and Temperature Scales (2)
    • 17.3: Gas Thermometers and the Kelvin Scale (2)
    • 17.4: Thermal Expansion (4)
    • 17.5: Quantity of Heat (3)
    • 17.6: Calorimetry and Phase Changes (4)
    • 17.7: Mechanisms of Heat Transfer (3)
    • 17: Problems (6)

  • Chapter 18: Thermal Properties of Matter
    • 18.1: Equations of State (8)
    • 18.2: Molecular Properties of Matter (3)
    • 18.3: Kinetic-Molecular Model of an Ideal Gas (2)
    • 18.4: Heat Capacities (1)
    • 18.5: Molecular Speeds (1)
    • 18.6: Phases of Matter
    • 18: Problems (10)

  • Chapter 19: The First Law of Thermodynamics
    • 19.1: Thermodynamic Systems
    • 19.2: Work Done During Volume Changes
    • 19.3: Paths Between Thermodynamic States (3)
    • 19.4: Internal Energy and the First Law of Thermodynamics (8)
    • 19.5: Kinds of Thermodynamic Processes
    • 19.6: Internal Energy of an Ideal Gas (2)
    • 19.7: Heat Capacities of an Ideal Gas (2)
    • 19.8: Adiabatic Processes for an Ideal Gas (3)
    • 19: Problems (8)

  • Chapter 20: The Second Law of Thermodynamics
    • 20.1: Directions of Thermodynamic Processes
    • 20.2: Heat Engines (3)
    • 20.3: Internal-Combustion Engines (2)
    • 20.4: Refrigerators (4)
    • 20.5: The Second Law of Thermodynamics
    • 20.6: The Carnot Cycle (4)
    • 20.7: Entropy (5)
    • 20.8: Microscopic Interpretation of Entropy
    • 20: Problems (4)

  • Chapter 21: Electric Charge and Electric Field
    • 21.1: Electric Charge
    • 21.2: Conductors, Insulators, and Induced Charges
    • 21.3: Coulomb's Law (10)
    • 21.4: Electric Field and Electric Forces (7)
    • 21.5: Electric-Field Calculations (8)
    • 21.6: Electric Field Lines (1)
    • 21.7: Electric Dipoles (2)
    • 21: Problems (9)

  • Chapter 22: Gauss's Law
    • 22.1: Charge and Electric Flux
    • 22.2: Calculating Electric Flux (4)
    • 22.3: Gauss's Law (5)
    • 22.4: Application of Gauss's Law (3)
    • 22.5: Charges on Conductors (2)
    • 22: Problems (11)

  • Chapter 23: Electric Potential
    • 23.1: Electric Potential Energy (4)
    • 23.2: Electric Potential (5)
    • 23.3: Calculating Electric Potential (3)
    • 23.4: Equipotential Surfaces (1)
    • 23.5: Potential Gradient (2)
    • 23: Problems (12)

  • Chapter 24: Capacitance and Dielectrics
    • 24.1: Capacitors and Dielectrics (4)
    • 24.2: Capacitors in Series and Parallel (4)
    • 24.3: Energy Storage in Capacitors (4)
    • 24.4: Dielectrics (4)
    • 24.5: Molecular Model of Induced Charge
    • 24.6: Gauss's Law In Dielectrics
    • 24: Problems (7)

  • Chapter 25: Current, Resistance, and Electromotive Force
    • 25.1: Electric Current (5)
    • 25.2: Resistivity (9)
    • 25.3: Resistance
    • 25.4: Electromotive Force and Circuits (6)
    • 25.5: Energy and Power in Electric Circuits (4)
    • 25.6: Theory of Metallic Conduction
    • 25: Problems (13)

  • Chapter 26: Direct-Current Circuits
    • 26.1: Resistors in Series and Parallel (6)
    • 26.2: Kirchhoff's Rules (5)
    • 26.3: Electrical Measuring Instruments (3)
    • 26.4: RC Circuits (2)
    • 26.5: Power Distribution Systems (1)
    • 26: Problems (12)

  • Chapter 27: Magnetic Field and Magnetic Forces
    • 27.1: Magnetism
    • 27.2: Magnetic Field (7)
    • 27.3: Magnetic Field Lines and Magnetic Flux (2)
    • 27.4: Motion of Charged Particles in a Magnetic Field (4)
    • 27.5: Applications of Motion of Charged Particles (2)
    • 27.6: Magnetic Force on a Current-Carrying Capacitor (4)
    • 27.7: Force and Torque on a Current Loop (1)
    • 27.8: The Direct-Current Motor (2)
    • 27.9: The Hall Effect (1)
    • 27: Problems (9)

  • Chapter 28: Sources of Magnetic Field
    • 28.1: Magnetic Field of a Moving Charge (1)
    • 28.2: Magnetic Field of a Current Element (1)
    • 28.3: Magnetic Field of a Straight Current-Carrying Capacitor (1)
    • 28.4: Force Between Parallel Conductors (4)
    • 28.5: Magnetic Field of a Circular Current Loop (2)
    • 28.6: Ampere's Law (1)
    • 28.7: Applications of Ampere's Law (3)
    • 28.8: Magnetic Materials (2)
    • 28: Problems (14)

  • Chapter 29: Electromagnetic Induction
    • 29.1: Induction Experiments
    • 29.2: Faraday's Law (5)
    • 29.3: Lenz's Law (3)
    • 29.4: Motional Electromotive Force (2)
    • 29.5: Induced Electric Fields (3)
    • 29.6: Eddy Currents
    • 29.7: Displacement Current and Maxwell's Equations (2)
    • 29.8: Superconductivity
    • 29: Problems (5)

  • Chapter 30: Inductance
    • 30.1: Mutual Inductance (3)
    • 30.2: Self-Inductance and Inductors (4)
    • 30.3: Inductors and Magnetic-Field Energy (5)
    • 30.4: The RL Circuit (3)
    • 30.5: The LC Circuit (4)
    • 30.6: The RLC Circuit (2)
    • 30: Problems (7)

  • Chapter 31: Alternating Current
    • 31.1: Phasors and Alternating Current (2)
    • 31.2: Resistance and Reactance (4)
    • 31.3: The LRC Series Circuit (2)
    • 31.4: Power in Alternating-Current Circuits (3)
    • 31.5: Resonance in Alternating-Current Circuits (2)
    • 31.6: Transformers (3)
    • 31: Problems (10)

  • Chapter 32: Electromagnetic Waves
    • 32.1: Maxwell's Equations and Electromagnetic Waves
    • 32.2: Plane Electromagnetic Waves and the Speed of Light (1)
    • 32.3: Sinusoidal Electromagnetic Waves (4)
    • 32.4: Energy and Momentum in Electromagnetic Waves (3)
    • 32.5: Standing Electromagnetic Waves (1)
    • 32.6: The Electromagnetic Spectrum (1)
    • 32: Problems (9)

  • Chapter 33: The Nature and Propagation of Light
    • 33.1: The Nature of Light
    • 33.2: Reflection and Refraction (3)
    • 33.3: Total Internal Reflection (1)
    • 33.4: Dispersion
    • 33.5: Polarization (2)
    • 33.6: Scattering of Light
    • 33.7: Huygens' Principle
    • 33: Problems (3)

  • Chapter 34: Geometric Optics and Optical Instruments
    • 34.1: Reflection and Refraction at a Plane Surface (1)
    • 34.2: Reflection at a Spherical Surface (3)
    • 34.3: Refraction at a Spherical Surface (1)
    • 34.4: Thin Lenses (3)
    • 34.5: Camera (3)
    • 34.6: The Eye (1)
    • 34.7: The Magnifier (1)
    • 34.8: Microscopes and Telescopes (3)
    • 34: Problems (3)

  • Chapter 35: Interference
    • 35.1: Interference and Coherent Sources (2)
    • 35.2: Two-Source Interference for Light (3)
    • 35.3: Intensity in Interference Patterns (2)
    • 35.4: Interference in Thin Films (2)
    • 35.5: The Michelson Interferometer (1)
    • 35: Problems

  • Chapter 36: Diffraction
    • 36.1: Fresnel and Fraunhofer Diffraction
    • 36.2: Diffraction from a Single Slit (2)
    • 36.3: Intensity in the Single-Slit Pattern (2)
    • 36.4: Multiplt Slits
    • 36.5: The Diffraction Grating (3)
    • 36.6: X-Ray Diffraction (1)
    • 36.7: Circular Apertures and Resolving Power (1)
    • 36: Problems

  • Chapter 37: Relativity
    • 37.1: Invariance of Physical Laws
    • 37.2: Relativity of Simultaneity
    • 37.3: Relativity of Time Intervals (2)
    • 37.4: Relativity of Length (1)
    • 37.5: The Lorentz Transformation (1)
    • 37.6: The Doppler Effect for Electromagnetic Waves
    • 37.7: Relativistic Momentum
    • 37.8: Relativistic Work and Energy (3)
    • 37.9: Newtonian Mechanics and Relativity
    • 37: Problems

  • Chapter 38: Photons, Electrons, and Atoms
    • 38.1: Emission and Absorption of Light
    • 38.2: The Photoelectric Effect (2)
    • 38.3: Atomic Line Spectra and Energy Levels (1)
    • 38.4: The Nuclear Atom (1)
    • 38.5: The Bohr Model (1)
    • 38.6: The Laser (1)
    • 38.7: X-Ray Production and Scattering (2)
    • 38.8: Continuous Spectra (1)
    • 38.9: Wave-Particle Duality
    • 38: Problems (3)

  • Chapter 39: The Wave Nature of Particles
    • 39.1: De Broglie Waves (2)
    • 39.2: Electron Diffraction
    • 39.3: Probability and Uncertainty (2)
    • 39.4: The Electron Microscope (1)
    • 39.5: Wave Functions
    • 39: Problems (5)

  • Chapter 40: Quantum Mechanics
    • 40.1: Particle in a Box (3)
    • 40.2: Potential Wells (1)
    • 40.3: Potential Barriers and Tunneling (1)
    • 40.4: The Harmonic Oscillator (2)
    • 40.5: Three-Dimensional Problems
    • 40: Problems (2)

  • Chapter 41: Atomic Structure
    • 41.1: The Hydrogen Atom (4)
    • 41.2: The Zeeman Effect
    • 41.3: Electron Spin (2)
    • 41.4: Many-Electron Atoms and the Exclusion Principle (1)
    • 41.5: X-Ray Spectra (1)
    • 41: Problems (1)

  • Chapter 42: Molecules and Condensed Matter
    • 42.1: Types of Molecular Bonds (1)
    • 42.2: Molecular Spectra (1)
    • 42.3: Structure of Solids (2)
    • 42.4: Energy Bands (1)
    • 42.5: Free-Electron Model of the Metals (2)
    • 42.6: Semiconductors (1)
    • 42.7: Semiconductor Devices
    • 42.8: Superconductivity
    • 42: Problems (2)

  • Chapter 43: Nuclear Physics
    • 43.1: Properties of Nuclei
    • 43.2: Nuclear Binding and Nuclear Structure (2)
    • 43.3: Nuclear Stability and Radioactivity (1)
    • 43.4: Activities and Half-Lives (3)
    • 43.5: Biological Effects of Radiation (2)
    • 43.6: Nuclear Reactions (1)
    • 43.7: Nuclear Fission
    • 43.8: Nuclear Fusion
    • 43: Problems (2)

  • Chapter 44: Particle Physics and Cosmology
    • 44.1: Fundamental Particles - A History (2)
    • 44.2: Particle Accelerators and Detectors (3)
    • 44.3: Particles and Interactions (1)
    • 44.4: Quarks (1)
    • 44.5: The Standard Model and Beyond
    • 44.6: The Expanding Universe (2)
    • 44.7: The History of the Universe
    • 44: Problems (1)

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Group Quantity Questions
Chapter 1: Units, Physical Quantities, and Vectors
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Chapter 2: Motion Along a Straight Line
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Chapter 3: Motion in Two or Three Dimensions
3.P 24 001 002 004 009 010 012 017 018 019 020 023 030 032 033 036 037 038 039 040 041 053 060 080 081
Chapter 4: Newton's Laws of Motion
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Chapter 5: Applying Newton's Laws
5.P 30 001 003 006 007 009 010 012 016 019 020 023 026 028 036 043 044 047 048 049 050 051 052 053 054 075 083 084 094 112 113
Chapter 6: Work and Kinetic Energy
6.P 32 001 003 004 005 007 010 014 017 018 020 021 022 025 026 028 030 034 036 039 041 042 045 046 048 049 050 057 073 081 082 087 098
Chapter 7: Potential Energy and Energy Conservation
7.P 29 001 002 004 005 009 014 016 017 018 019 024 025 029 030 031 036 038 039 042 043 046 058 059 062 065 069 074 075 086
Chapter 8: Momentum, Impulse, and Collisions
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Chapter 9: Rotation of Rigid Bodies
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Chapter 10: Dynamics of Rotational Motion
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Chapter 11: Equilibrium and Elasticity
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Chapter 12: Gravitation
12.P 25 002 006 007 008 013 017 018 020 024 025 027 029 031 032 036 040 041 043 045 046 052 053 055 073 077
Chapter 13: Periodic Motion
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Chapter 14: Fluid Mechanics
14.P 25 003 004 005 008 009 011 012 014 017 018 019 020 022 024 025 026 029 030 031 034 035 037 038 039 059
Chapter 15: Mechanical Waves
15.P 20 003 004 006 007 010 014 016 017 020 031 036 037 043 045 048 052 072 073 076 077
Chapter 16: Sound and Hearing
16.P 35 001 002 003 005 007 008 011 012 013 014 015 017 018 020 021 025 026 027 028 029 031 036 037 038 040 041 042 045 046 049 050 056 060 066 067
Chapter 17: Temperature and Heat
17.P 24 002 004 010 013 016 018 020 022 034 038 040 052 058 060 062 066 074 076 080 090 094 099 101 102
Chapter 18: Thermal Properties of Matter
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Chapter 19: The First Law of Thermodynamics
19.P 26 001 006 007 009 010 013 014 015 017 018 020 027 028 029 031 032 036 039 040 043 044 050 051 056 059 061
Chapter 20: The Second Law of Thermodynamics
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Chapter 21: Electric Charge and Electric Field
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Chapter 22: Gauss's Law
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Chapter 23: Electric Potential
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Chapter 24: Capacitance and Dielectrics
24.P 23 001 003 011 013 015 016 017 021 024 028 030 035 039 040 043 045 052 053 058 059 060 063 067
Chapter 25: Current, Resistance, and Electromotive Force
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Chapter 26: Direct-Current Circuits
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Chapter 27: Magnetic Field and Magnetic Forces
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Chapter 28: Sources of Magnetic Field
28.P 29 005 007 015 020 021 022 023 025 028 031 032 035 038 041 043 047 054 055 061 062 063 064 068 074 076 079 080 081 082
Chapter 29: Electromagnetic Induction
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Chapter 30: Inductance
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Chapter 31: Alternating Current
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Chapter 32: Electromagnetic Waves
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Chapter 33: The Nature and Propagation of Light
33.P 9 001 003 013 015 021 026 031 035 041
Chapter 34: Geometric Optics and Optical Instruments
34.P 19 002 005 008 014 021 025 027 032 037 041 044 045 049 053 055 059 066 087 089
Chapter 35: Interference
35.P 10 005 006 008 009 010 024 025 034 036 037
Chapter 36: Diffraction
36.P 9 003 011 015 017 032 033 035 038 041
Chapter 37: Relativity
37.P 7 002 007 012 020 031 032 045
Chapter 38: Photons, Electrons, and Atoms
38.P 12 003 005 015 020 022 031 035 036 050 066 069 071
Chapter 39: The Wave Nature of Particles
39.P 10 004 008 018 024 026 045 050 051 053 055
Chapter 40: Quantum Mechanics
40.P 9 003 008 009 016 025 027 029 046 050
Chapter 41: Atomic Structure
41.P 9 001 003 006 008 016 017 028 030 033
Chapter 42: Molecules and Condensed Matter
42.P 10 001 008 015 016 017 020 026 028 041 047
Chapter 43: Nuclear Physics
43.P 11 008 012 015 029 030 032 036 039 041 063 072
Chapter 44: Particle Physics and Cosmology
44.P 10 006 007 010 013 016 020 030 033 041 050
Total 1036