Contents 1 Classical versus quantum 2 Relativistic versus Newtonian 3 General relativistic versus quantum 4 History 4.1 Antiquity 4.2 Medieval age 4.3 Early modern age 4.4 Modern age 5 Types of mechanical bodies 6 Sub - disciplines 6.1 Classical 6.2 Quantum 7 Professional organizations 8 See also 9 References 10 Further reading 11 External links Classical versus quantum[edit] Part of a series of articles about Classical mechanics F → = m a → displaystyle vec F =m vec a Second law of motion History Timeline Branches Applied Celestial Continuum Dynamics Kinematics Kinetics Statics Statistical Fundamentals Acceleration Angular momentum Couple D'Alembert's principle Energy kinetic potential Force Frame of reference Inertial frame of reference Impulse Inertia / Moment of inertia Mass Mechanical power Mechanical work Moment Momentum Space Speed Time Torque Velocity Virtual work Formulations Newton's laws of motion Analytical mechanics Lagrangian mechanics Hamiltonian mechanics Routhian mechanics Hamilton–Jacobi equation Appell's equation of motion Udwadia–Kalaba equation Koopman–von Neumann mechanics Core topics Damping (ratio) Displacement Equations of motion Euler's laws of motion Fictitious force Friction Harmonic oscillator Inertial / Non-inertial reference frame
Motion (linear) Newton's law of universal gravitation Newton's laws of motion Relative velocity Rigid body dynamics Euler's equations Simple harmonic motion Vibration Rotation Circular motion Rotating reference frame Centripetal force Centrifugal force reactive Coriolis force Pendulum Tangential speed Rotational speed Angular acceleration / displacement / frequency / velocity Scientists Galileo Huygens Newton Kepler Horrocks Halley Euler d'Alembert Clairaut Lagrange Laplace Hamilton Poisson Daniel Bernoulli Johann Bernoulli Cauchy v t e Part of a series of articles about
i ℏ ∂ ∂ t
ψ ( t ) ⟩ = H ^
ψ ( t ) ⟩ displaystyle ihbar frac partial partial t psi (t)rangle = hat H psi (t)rangle Schrödinger equation Introduction Glossary History Background Classical mechanics Old quantum theory Bra–ket notation Hamiltonian Interference Fundamentals Casimir effect
Complementarity
Hamiltonian
Operator
Qubit Qutrit Observable Probability distribution Experiments Afshar Bell's inequality Davisson–Germer Double-slit Elitzur–Vaidman Franck–Hertz Leggett–Garg inequality Mach–Zehnder Popper
Schrödinger's cat
Formulations Overview Heisenberg Interaction Matrix Phase-space Schrödinger Sum-over-histories (path integral) Equations Dirac Klein–Gordon Pauli Rydberg Schrödinger Interpretations Overview Consistent histories
Copenhagen
de Broglie–Bohm
Ensemble
Hidden-variable
Many-worlds
Objective collapse
Bayesian
Advanced topics Fractional quantum mechanics
Relativistic quantum mechanics
Scientists Aharonov Bell Blackett Bloch Bohm Bohr Born Bose de Broglie Candlin Compton Dirac Davisson Debye Ehrenfest Einstein Everett Fock Fermi Feynman Glauber Gutzwiller Heisenberg Hilbert Jordan Kramers Pauli Lamb Landau Laue Moseley Millikan Onnes Planck Rabi Raman Rydberg Schrödinger Sommerfeld von Neumann Weyl Wien Wigner Zeeman Zeilinger v t e Historically, classical mechanics came first, while quantum mechanics
is a comparatively recent invention.
Arabic Machine Manuscript. Unknown date (at a guess: 16th to 19th centuries). In the Middle Ages, Aristotle's theories were criticized and modified
by a number of figures, beginning with
Play media Prof.
The following are described as forming classical mechanics: Newtonian mechanics, the original theory of motion (kinematics) and
forces (dynamics).
Hamiltonian mechanics, a theoretical formalism, based on the principle of conservation of energy. Lagrangian mechanics, another theoretical formalism, based on the principle of the least action.
Quantum[edit] The following are categorized as being part of quantum mechanics: Schrödinger wave mechanics, used to describe the movements of the
wavefunction of a single particle.
Professional organizations[edit] Applied
See also[edit] Applied mechanics Dynamics Engineering Index of engineering science and mechanics articles Kinematics Kinetics Non-autonomous mechanics Statics Wiesen Test of Mechanical Aptitude (WTMA) References[edit] ^ Dugas, Rene. A History of Classical Mechanics. New York, NY: Dover
Publications Inc, 1988, pg 19.
^ Rana, N.C., and Joag, P.S. Classical Mechanics. West Petal Nagar,
New Delhi. Tata McGraw-Hill, 1991, pg 6.
^ Renn, J., Damerow, P., and McLaughlin, P. Aristotle, Archimedes,
Euclid, and the Origin of Mechanics: The Perspective of Historical
Epistemology. Berlin:
Further reading[edit]
External links[edit] Look up mechanics in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. iMechanica: the web of mechanics and mechanicians
v t e Branches of physics Divisions Applied Experimental Theoretical Energy Motion Thermodynamics Mechanics Classical Ballistics Lagrangian Hamiltonian Continuum Celestial Statistical Solid Fluid Quantum Waves Fields Gravitation Electromagnetism Optics Geometrical Physical Nonlinear Quantum
Special General By speciality Accelerator Acoustics Astrophysics Nuclear Stellar Heliophysics Solar Space Astroparticle Atomic–molecular–optical (AMO) Communication Computational Condensed matter Mesoscopic Solid-state Soft Digital Engineering Material Mathematical Molecular Nuclear Particle Phenomenology Plasma Polymer Statistical
Biophysics Virophysics Biomechanics Medical physics Cardiophysics Health physics Laser medicine Medical imaging Nuclear medicine Neurophysics Psychophysics
Agrophysics Soil Atmospheric Cloud Chemical Econophysics Geophysics Physic |