His primary areas of investigation include Condensed matter physics, Superconductivity, Electron, Cuprate and Antiferromagnetism. His research in the fields of Fermi liquid theory overlaps with other disciplines such as Exchange interaction. His studies in Superconductivity integrate themes in fields like Spin-½, Kondo effect, Electrical resistivity and conductivity, Coupling and State of matter.
His Electron research incorporates elements of Canonical transformation and Atomic physics. In his research, Knight shift and Nuclear quadrupole resonance is intimately related to Phenomenological model, which falls under the overarching field of Cuprate. His study in Antiferromagnetism is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Magnetic susceptibility and Omega.
David Pines spends much of his time researching Condensed matter physics, Superconductivity, Electron, Quasiparticle and Cuprate. As part of his studies on Condensed matter physics, David Pines often connects relevant subjects like Quantum mechanics. His research links Inelastic neutron scattering with Superconductivity.
His research investigates the connection with Electron and areas like Quantum which intersect with concerns in Strongly correlated material. His Quasiparticle study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Scattering. His Antiferromagnetism study combines topics in areas such as Magnetic susceptibility, Electrical resistivity and conductivity, Knight shift and Omega.
His primary areas of investigation include Condensed matter physics, Superconductivity, Electron, Quasiparticle and Quantum. His work on Antiferromagnetism and Fermi liquid theory as part of his general Condensed matter physics study is frequently connected to Scaling, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. His Antiferromagnetism study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Spin–lattice relaxation, Room-temperature superconductor, Transition temperature and k-nearest neighbors algorithm.
His study on Superconductivity is covered under Quantum mechanics. His Electron research incorporates themes from Magnetic susceptibility, Spins, Knight shift and Thermal conduction. His Quantum research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Phase transition and Coherence.
David Pines spends much of his time researching Condensed matter physics, Superconductivity, Quantum mechanics, Quantum and Fermi liquid theory. His Condensed matter physics research integrates issues from Strongly correlated material and Electron. His Electron research includes elements of Thermal conduction and Magnetic field.
His research integrates issues of Spins and Quantum spin liquid in his study of Superconductivity. His Quantum research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Fermi Gamma-ray Space Telescope and Antiferromagnetism. His studies in Fermi liquid theory integrate themes in fields like Quantum critical point and Fermi surface.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Elementary excitations in solids
The theory of quantum liquids
D. Pines;P. Nozieres;Noel Corngold.
American Journal of Physics (1968)
A Collective Description of-Electron Interactions: III. Coulomb Interactions in a Degenerate Electron Gas
Physical Review (1953)
A Collective Description of Electron Interactions: II. Collective vs Individual Particle Aspects of the Interactions
Physical Review (1952)
The Motion of Slow Electrons in a Polar Crystal
T.D. Lee;F.E. Low;D. Pines.
Physical Review D (1953)
Phenomenological model of nuclear relaxation in the normal state of YBa2Cu3O7.
A. J. Millis;Hartmut Monien;David Pines.
Physical Review B (1990)
POSSIBLE ANALOGY BETWEEN THE EXCITATION SPECTRA OF NUCLEI AND THOSE OF THE SUPERCONDUCTING METALLIC STATE
A. Bohr;B. R. Mottelson;D. Pines.
Physical Review (1958)
A Collective Description of Electron Interactions. I. Magnetic Interactions
Physical Review (1951)
Ground-State Energy and Excitation Spectrum of a System of Interacting Bosons
N. M. Hugenholtz;D. Pines.
Physical Review (1959)
The Many-body Problem
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: