Following are the first reviews.

Click here for the review in untypset format which should be readable on any computer.

Click here to download the typset version gerryknight.pdf. You will need the Adobe Acrobat program to read this file.

A similar review is posted on amazon.com.

Since that review could not contain symbols,

the discussion of some errors in the book referred to the file appendix.pdf for the technical details.

The typset version "gerryknight.pdf" above already contains "appendix.pdf",

so if you have gerryknight.pdf, there is no need to download appendix.pdf.

- Quantum Optics, by M. Scully and M. Suhail Zubairy, Cambridge University Press, 1997

Click here to download the typset version scullyzubairy.pdf. You will need the Adobe Acrobat program to read this file.

- A
Guide to Experiments in Quantum Optics, Second edition,
by Hans-A. Bachor and Timothy C. Ralph, Wiley, 2004

Click here to download the typset version bachorralph.pdf . You will need the Adobe Acrobat program to read this file.

- Collective Electrodynamics, by C. Mead, MIT Press, 2000.

- Quantum Paradoxes: Quantum Theory for the Perplexed, by Y. Aharonov and D. Rohrlich, Wiley, 2005

- Quantum Computation and Quantum Information, by M. Nielsen and I. Chuang, Cambridge University Press, 2000

- Decoherence and the Quantum-to-Classical Transistion, by Maximilian Schlosshauer, Springer, 2009

, by Theodore Frankel, First Edition, Cambridge University Press, 1997**The Geometry of Physics**

The review in .txt format was originally placed on Amazon.com around June, 2016. This is a 5-star book (highest rating)!

by Shlomo Sternberg, Dover, 2012**Curvature in Mathematics and Physics**

The review title pretty much says it all, and the reasons are given in the review itself in .txt format.

And, at some point I would like to review a very old book:

- Mathematical Foundations of Quantum Mechanics, by G. Mackey, W. A. Benjamin, 1963, republished by Dover, 2004

It is basically a typset but otherwise nearly verbatim rendering of the author's written lecture notes for a 1960 Harvard course.

A friend sent me the original mimeographed notes around 1963, and I was enthralled.

I had already completed a year's graduate course in quantum mechanics, of which relatively little seemed to make sense.

I was astonished that Mackey's notes made sense!

It may seem a little dated today, but not nearly as much as one would expect after more than forty years.

Even today, I know of no better introduction to quantum mechanics

for mathematically mature readers (U.S. Masters level at least).

I am rereading it, and still learning from it.