Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read.
Start by marking “Six Ideas That Shaped Physics: Unit Q - Particles Behaves Like Waves” as Want to Read:
Six Ideas That Shaped Physics: Unit Q - Particles Behaves Like Waves
Enlarge cover
Rate this book
Clear rating
Open Preview

Six Ideas That Shaped Physics: Unit Q - Particles Behaves Like Waves

3.72  ·  Rating details ·  25 Ratings  ·  1 Review
SIX IDEAS THAT SHAPED PHYSICS is the 21st century's alternative to traditional, encyclopedic textbooks. Thomas Moore designed SIX IDEAS to teach students: --to apply basic physical principles to realistic situations --to solve realistic problems --to resolve contradictions between their preconceptions and the laws of physics --to organize the ideas of physics into an integ ...more
Paperback, 297 pages
Published January 9th 2003 by McGraw-Hill Education (first published July 1999)
More Details... edit details

Friend Reviews

To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up.

Reader Q&A

To ask other readers questions about Six Ideas That Shaped Physics, please sign up.

Be the first to ask a question about Six Ideas That Shaped Physics

This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Add this book to your favorite list »

Community Reviews

(showing 1-46)
Rating details
Sort: Default
|
Filter
Paul
Mar 08, 2012 rated it did not like it
I hated this series. I learned everything I needed to about this subject and others covered by the series using the MIT Opencourseware. Since my school used this book I had to invest a heavy amount of time learning the material from outside sources.
Tanush Jagdish
rated it it was amazing
Jul 24, 2016
Nana Eshun
rated it it was amazing
Oct 26, 2015
Ryan
rated it really liked it
Apr 16, 2017
Alicia Smith
rated it liked it
Dec 05, 2012
Kzee123
rated it liked it
Oct 27, 2014
Jack
rated it liked it
Jan 24, 2008
Michael Castro
rated it it was amazing
Sep 18, 2014
Emily Condiff
rated it it was ok
Oct 10, 2013
Travisjguy
rated it liked it
Jan 18, 2010
James
rated it it was amazing
Feb 06, 2015
Mo Wu
rated it really liked it
Sep 11, 2016
Dr. Robinson
rated it really liked it
Sep 11, 2012
Cameo Worthy
rated it it was amazing
Feb 10, 2012
Ida
rated it did not like it
Oct 13, 2016
Mango
rated it it was amazing
Jan 16, 2016
Paul Friz
rated it really liked it
Oct 13, 2014
Richard
rated it liked it
Sep 03, 2015
Ian Brandeberry
rated it really liked it
Jan 30, 2015
Caitlin Roufa
rated it really liked it
Mar 27, 2015
Monit Mitra
rated it liked it
Jan 03, 2014
Alexis
rated it it was amazing
Oct 27, 2016
Ahmad
rated it it was amazing
Feb 12, 2009
Lamadia
rated it liked it
Sep 22, 2014
Ben
added it
Aug 09, 2011
B
marked it as to-read
Sep 08, 2013
Ogochukwu Nwabufo
marked it as to-read
Oct 02, 2013
Yiyan Xiao
marked it as to-read
Jan 13, 2014
lorne
is currently reading it
Apr 11, 2014
Whatwhenwhere
marked it as to-read
Aug 24, 2014
Anastasiia
marked it as to-read
Sep 09, 2014
Es Neko
marked it as to-read
Jan 10, 2015
Kedar
marked it as to-read
Feb 02, 2015
Nitin Verma
marked it as to-read
Aug 22, 2015
JEFFERSON
marked it as to-read
Dec 13, 2015
Naja
is currently reading it
Dec 26, 2015
Jeremiahbrittin
marked it as to-read
Mar 13, 2016
Eric Strom
marked it as to-read
Apr 14, 2016
John
marked it as to-read
May 24, 2016
Samuel Osei
marked it as to-read
Sep 22, 2016
There are no discussion topics on this book yet. Be the first to start one »
Thomas A. Moore is Professor of Physics in the Department of Physics and Astronomy at Pomona College, in Claremont, California, USA.

Moore is a theoretical astrophysicist who has done most of his published research on the generation and detection of gravitational waves. Currently, he is working to better understand what space-based gravitational wave detectors should expect to see and what they mig
...more
More about Thomas A. Moore