Best Books – Physics of Quantum Devices

We have compiled the list of Top 10 Best Reference Books on Physics of Quantum Devices subject. These books are used by students of top universities, institutes and colleges. Here is the full list of top 10 best books on Physics of Quantum Devices along with reviews.

Kindly note that we have put a lot of effort into researching the best books on Physics of Quantum Devices subject and came out with a recommended list of top 10 best books. The table below contains the Name of these best books, their authors, publishers and an unbiased review of books on "Physics of Quantum Devices" as well as links to the Amazon website to directly purchase these books. As an Amazon Associate, we earn from qualifying purchases, but this does not impact our reviews, comparisons, and listing of these top books; the table serves as a ready reckoner list of these best books.

1. “On the Device-Independent Approach to Quantum Physics: Advances in Quantum Nonlocality” by Jean-Daniel Bancal

“On the Device-Independent Approach to Quantum Physics: Advances in Quantum Nonlocality” Book Review: This book begins with wave mechanisms and wave particle duality. This revolves around non-locality and quantum correlations. These are between measurement outcomes. Because of the second revolution, a new possibility was established. This was to study quantum correlations without assumptions. Like for, internal functioning of the measurement apparatus. Similarly, the so-called Device-Independent Approach to Quantum Physics was adapted. New approach for using the powerful geometrical tool of polytopes has been explored. The study of non-locality in the case of three or more parties is there. Here it is shown that a whole new variety of phenomena appear compared to the bipartite case. Genuine multipartite entanglement has also been explored. These tools are being used to investigate an age-old question: could quantum non-locality be explained by influences that propagate from one party to the others faster than light, but that remain hidden so that one cannot use them to communicate faster than light? The answer to this could provide a way around Einstein’s notion of action at a distance that would be compatible with relativity.

2. “Semiconductor Macroatoms: Basics Physics and Quantum-Device Applications” by Fausto Rossi

“Semiconductor Macro Atoms: Basics Physics and Quantum-Device Applications” Book Review: Basic physics of semiconductor macro atoms has been discussed at a nanoscale. Their potential application for building blocks for realization of new generation quantum devices has been discussed. A review is provided on the state-of-the-art fabrication. The characterization of semiconductor quantum dots is present. This is aimed at applying single-electron/exciton devices for quantum information processing and communication. The introductory chapter is on fundamentals of quantum dots. After that, there are particularly written review articles. They give an elaborate picture of this rapidly developing field. Strongly multidisciplinary topics are given. These are state-of-the-art nanofabrication and optical characterization. Other such topics are: microscopic theoretical modeling of nontrivial many-body processes is also discussed. Design and optimization of novel quantum-device architectures is also given.

3. “Many-Body Quantum Theory in Condensed Matter Physics: An Introduction (Oxford Graduate Texts)” by Henrik Bruus and Karsten Flensberg

“Many-Body Quantum Theory in Condensed Matter Physics: An Introduction (Oxford Graduate Texts)” Book Review: This book provides an introduction to many body quantum theory. It also applies to condensed matter physics. The book gives a mixture of theoretical as well as mathematical framework. It provides the physical motivations for the theories and gives examples from applications in electron systems and transport theory. It contains second quantization and many-body Green’s function. Finite temperature Feynman diagrams and bosonization are also given. The applications are-traditional transport theory in bulk as well as mesoscopic systems. Topics of Interacting electron gases, plasmons, electron-phonon interactions and superconductivity are given. Final chapters on one-dimensional systems are some other included topics. A detailed treatment of Luttinger liquid theory and bosonization techniques is given.

4. “Quantum Theory of Many-Body Systems (Graduate Texts in Physics)” by Alexandre Zagoskin

“Quantum Theory of Many-Body Systems (Graduate Texts in Physics)” Book Review: This book takes complete care of the physics of many-body systems from a condensed matter point of view. By using this approach, the book takes up mathematical formalism of quasiparticles and Green’s functions. All the important techniques are covered diagramatically. These include normal and superconducting systems. They also include the zero-temperature perturbation theory. The Matsubara, Keldysh and Nambu-Gor’kov formalism is also given. An introduction to Feynman path integrals is also present. Introduction to the methods of theory of one-dimensional systems is given. Their applications to many-body problems are also included in this. The book is aimed for graduate level physics students. It helps the students to be up-to-date and to apply the learned techniques to new problems. There are examples drawn from mesoscopic physics.

5. “Quantum Transport: Atom to Transistor” by Supriyo Datta

“Quantum Transport: Atom to Transistor” by Supriyo Datta” Book Review: The conceptual framework under which lies the atomistic theory of matter is provided in this book. Importance is given to aspects relating to current flow. Advanced concepts of non-equilibrium quantum statistical mechanics are included. The readers do not need to be acquainted with quantum transport before. Chapter 1 provides a basic description of quantum transport in simple terms. Book works up from hydrogen to nanostructures, with extensive coverage of current flow. In the final chapter, equations for quantum transport with illustrative examples are provided. Many numerical examples provided to concrete illustrations.

6. “Solid State Devices: A Quantum Physics Approach” by D DE COGAN
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