J.P. Hsu, PhD
Science & Engineering 306B
|1969||University of Rochester||PhD in Physics|
|1965||National Tsing-Hua University||MA in Physics|
|1962||National Taiwan University||BS in Physics|
Fundamentals of quantum mechanics. Schrödinger equation, operator techniques, angular momentum, central force motion, spin, matrix representations, and elementary perturbation theory are studied.
The Lagrangian and Hamiltonian formulation of Newtonian mechanics. Also covered are variational principles, transformation theory, Poisson brackets, Hamilton-Jacobi theory, special relativity and the covariant formulation of particle mechanics. General relativity is introduced.
- Dynamics of cosmo-expansion with Yang-Mills gravity
- Hubble's recession velocity and cosmic red-shift with YM gravity
- Cosmological implications of YM gravity in super-macroscopic limit
- Quantum Yang-Mills gravity with space-time trans. gauge symmetry
- Big Jets model with CPT invariance
- Dynamics of cosmo-expansion with YM gravity
- Generalized gauge symmetry, quark confinement & accelerated cosmic expansion
- Limiting 4-dim symmetry and accelerated space-time transformations
Prof. J. P. Hsu has extensive expertise and research experience in broad views of the Lorentz and Poincare invariance, gauge symmetry, quantum field theory, generalization of the Lorentz group to transformations of non- inertial frames and physics in non-inertial frames. In collaboration with Dr. L. Hsu, they developed a broad view of the Lorentz and Poincare invariance and the logically simplest formulation of relativity theory and published 2 books, including "A Broader View of Relativity--General Implications of Lorentz and Poincare Invariance." He has published 167 papers and 12 books. Currently, he investigates the electrodynamics and the mechanics in non- inertial frames and its experimental tests, which are funded research. He has also carried out extensive calculations on gravitational implications of a spin-2 field coupled to fermion field with translation gauge symmetry in flat spacetime, including the gravitational quadrupole radiations of pulsars.