**Physics Course Descriptions**

**PHYS 5301 Mathematical Methods of Physics I** (3 semester hours) Vector analysis (and index notation);
orthogonal coordinates; Sturm-Liouville theory; Legendre & Bessel
functions; integral transforms; differential equations (including Green
functions). (3-0) Y

**PHYS 5302 Mathematical Methods of Physics II** (3 semester hours) Functions of complex variable (including
contour integration and the residue theorem); tensor analysis; gamma and beta
functions; probability. (3-0) Y

**PHYS 5303 Mathematical Methods of Physics III** (3 semester hours) Continuation and extension of topics from
PHYS 5301 and 5302 with applications related to problems and techniques
encountered in physical sciences. (3-0) R

**PHYS 5305 Monte Carlo Simulation Method and its Application** (3 semester hours) An introductory course on the method of
Monte Carlo simulation of physical events.
This course covers the generation of 0-1 random number, simulation of
arbitrary distributions, modeling, simulation and statistical analysis of
experimental activities in physics research and engineering studies. As a comparison the concepts and applications
of the Neural Networks will be discussed. Prerequisites: Calculus (MATH 2417), Statistics
(STAT 1342), C (CS 3335) or FORTRAN programming languages. (3-0) T

**PHYS 5311 Classical Mechanics** (3 semester hours) A course that aims to provide intensive
training in problem solving. Rigorous
survey of Newtonian mechanics of systems, including its relativity principle
and applications to cosmology; the ellipsoid of inertia and its eigenstructure,
with applications, Poinsot's theorem; Euler's equations, spinning tops;
Lagrangian and Hamiltonian formalism with applications; chaos, small oscillations,
velocity dependent potentials, Lagrange multipliers and corresponding
constraint forces, canonical transformations, Lagrange and Poisson brackets,
Hamilton-Jacobi theory. (3-0) Y

**PHYS 5313 Statistical Physics** (3 semester hours) Phase space, distribution functions and
density matrices; microcanonical, canonical and grand canonical ensembles;
partition functions; principle of maximum entropy; thermodynamic potentials and
laws of thermodynamics; classical and quantum ideal gases; non-interacting magnetic
moments; phonons and specific heat of solids; degenerate electron gas, its
specific heat and magnetism; statistics of carriers in semiconductors;
Bose-Einstein condensation; Black-body radiation; Boltzmann transport equation
and H-theorem; relaxation time and conductivity; Brownian motion, random walks
and Langevin equation; Einstein's relation; fluctuations in ideal gases; linear
response and fluctuation-dissipation theorem; virial and cluster expansions,
van der Waals equation of state; Poisson-Boltzmann and Thomas-Fermi equations;
phases, phase diagrams and phase transitions of the first and second order;
lattice spin models; ordering, order parameters and broken symmetries;
Mean-field theory of ferromagnetism; Landau and Ginzburg-Landau theories;
elements of modern theory of critical phenomena. (3-0)

**PHYS 5314 Applied Numerical Methods** (3 semester hours) Core course for Applied Physics
Concentration. A hands-on approach to
the development and use of computational tools in solving problems routinely
encountered in upper level applied physics and engineering. Main topics include curve fitting and
regression analysis, significance tests, principles of numerical modeling,
verification and validation of numerical algorithms, and nonlinear model
building. Examples from real world
applications will be presented and discussed to illustrate the appropriate use
of numerical techniques. Prerequisites: PHYS 5301 or equivalent, and
proficiency in a programming language. (3-0) Y

**PHYS 5315 Scientific Computing** (3 semester hours) An introduction to computational methods
for solving systems of ordinary and partial differential equations using
numerical techniques. Prerequisite or co-requisite: PHYS 5301. (3-0) Y

**PHYS 5317 Atoms, Molecules and Solids I** (3 semester hours) Core course for Applied Physics
Concentration. Fundamental physical
description of microsystems starting with the need for quantum mechanics and
proceeding through the application of quantum mechanics to atomic systems. Emphasis will be on a physical understanding
of the principles which apply to technologically important devices. Computer simulations will be used to focus
the student on the important physical principals and not on detailed exact
solutions to differential equations.
Topics covered include: justification for quantum mechanics, application
of quantum mechanics to one-electron problems, application to multi-electron
problems in atomic systems. Prerequisites: MATH 2451, PHYS 2325 and PHYS 2326
or PHYS 2327. (3-0) Y

**PHYS 5318 Atoms, Molecules and Solids II** (3 semester hours) Core course for Applied Physics
Concentration. Application of quantum
mechanics to molecules and solids.
Topics in solids include optical, thermal, magnetic and electric
properties, impurity doping and its effects on electronic properties, superconductivity,
and surface effects. Various devices,
such as transistors, FETs, quantum wells, detectors and lasers will also be
discussed. Prerequisite: PHYS 5317, or equivalent. (3-0) R

**PHYS 5319 (SCI 5326) Astronomy: Our Place in Space** (3 semester hours) Focus is on developing student
understanding of how our planet fits within a larger astronomical context. Topics include common misconceptions in
astronomy, scale in the Solar System and beyond, phases of the Moon, seasons,
navigating the night sky, our Sun as a star, space weather, properties and
lifecycles of stars, galaxies, and cosmology. (3-0) T

**PHYS 5320 Electromagnetism I** (3 semester hours) Electrostatic boundary value problems,
uniqueness theorems, method of images, Green's functions, multipole potentials,
Legendre polynomials and spherical harmonics, dielectric and magnetic
materials, magnetostatics, time-varying field and Maxwell's equations, energy
and momentum of the field, Lienard-Wiechert potentials, electromagnetic
radiation, polarization, refraction and reflection at plane interfaces. (3-0) Y

**PHYS 5321 Experimental Operation and Data Collection Using
Personal Computers** (3 semester hours)
Computer interfacing to physical experiments using high level interface
languages and environments. The student
will have the opportunity to learn how to develop data acquisition software
using LabView and LabWindows/CVI as well as how to write drivers to interface
these languages to devices over the general purpose interface buss (GPIB). A laboratory is provided for hands-on
training in these devices. (3-0) R

**PHYS 5322 Electromagnetism II** (3 semester hours) Fields and potentials, Gauge
transformations and the wave equation. Electromagnetic waves in unbounded media -
non-dispersive and dispersive media. Boundary conditions at interfaces. Solutions to the wave equation in rectangular
cylindrical and spherical coordinates.
Electromagnetic waves in bonded media - waveguides and resonant
cavities. Radiating systems - electric
and magnetic dipole radiation, electric quadruple radiation. Fundamentals of scattering and scalar
diffraction. Lorentz transformation and
covariant forms for Maxwell's equations. Radiation from moving charges - Synchrotron,
Cherenkov and Bremstrahlung Radiation.
Prerequisite: PHYS 5320 or equivalent. (3-0) Y

**PHYS 5323 Virtual Instrumentation with Biomedical Clinical
and Healthcare Applications** (3 semester hours) The
application of the graphical programming environment of LabView will be
demonstrated with examples related to the health care industry. Examples will be provided to highlight the
use of the personal computer as a virtual instrument in the clinical and laboratory
environment. A laboratory is provided
for hands-on training to augment the lecture. (3-0) R

**PHYS 5327 (SCI 5327) Comparative Planetology** (3 semester hours) Every world in the solar system is
unique, but none more so than our own planet Earth. The course is an
exploration of the astrophysical, chemical, and geological processes that have
shaped each planet, moons and the myriad of rocky and icy bodies in our solar
system with a special emphasis on what each tells us about Earth, and what
discoveries of worlds orbiting other stars may tell us about our planetary
system and home world. (3-0) T

**PHYS 5331 (SCI 5331) Conceptual Physics I: Force and Motion** (3 semester hours) Focus is on deepening the participants'
conceptual understanding of physics, emphasizing its applicability to the
pre-college and undergraduate classroom.
Uses inquiry-based approaches including examples of physics in the
everyday world and connections to other fields of science. Topics include
foundational concepts of forces, Newton's laws, energy, and momentum. (3-0) T

**PHYS 5332 (SCI 5332) Conceptual Physics II: Particles and
Systems** (3 semester hours) Focus is
on deepening the participants' conceptual understanding of physics emphasizing
its applicability to the pre-college and undergraduate classroom. Uses an inquiry-based approach including
examples of physics in the everyday world and connections to other fields of
science. This second class in the Conceptual Physics series builds on concepts
from SCI 5331 to explore transfers of energy and forces within and between
systems of particles. Topics include states of matter, fluids, waves and sound,
and thermodynamics. (3-0) T

**PHYS 5333 (SCI 5333) Conceptual Physics III: Atoms, Charges,
and Interactions** (3 semester hours)
Focus is on deepening the participants' conceptual understanding of physics,
emphasizing critical thinking and applications to the pre-college and
undergraduate classroom. Uses inquiry-based approaches including examples of
physics in the everyday world and connections to other fields of science. This
third class in the Conceptual Physics series builds on concepts from SCI 5331
and SCI 5332 to explore interactions between particles of matter. Topics include
inter- and intra-molecular forces, light, electricity and magnetism, and the
nature of the atom. (3-1) T

**PHYS 5341 (SCI 5341) Astrobiology** (3 semester hours) The ultimate integrated science,
astrobiology brings together cutting-edge research from the fields of
astrophysics, planetary science, terrestrial geosciences, and biology, to build
understanding of how the history and diversity of life on our own planet
relates to the possibilities for life on other worlds. This graduate-level survey
course is designed to challenge participants of all backgrounds in a thoughtful
and scientifically-based exploration of the young and dynamic multidisciplinary
field of astrobiology. (3-0) T

**PHYS 5351 Basic Aspects and Practical Applications of
Spectroscopy** (3 semester hours) Atomic
and molecular spectroscopy has played a pivotal role in our understanding of
atomic structure and in the formulation of quantum mechanics. The numerous and
rapidly growing field of spectroscopic applications spans many
disciplines. Topics included in course:
atomic structure; spin-orbit interactions and coupling; influence of applied
fields; molecular bands, vibrations and rotations; selection rules and intensities. Laboratory exercises focus on acquisition and
interpretation of spectroscopic signatures from active plasmas and on
spectroscopic techniques suitable for surface analysis. (2-3) R

**PHYS 5367 Photonic Devices** (3 semester hours) Basic principles of Photophysics of Condensed Matter
with application to devices. Topics
covered include photonic crystals, PBG systems, low threshold lasers, photonic
switches, super-prisms and super-lenses.
Photodetectors and photocells. (3-0) R

**PHYS 5371 (MSEN 5371) Solid State Physics** (3 semester hours) Symmetry description of crystals,
bonding, properties of metals, electronic band theory, thermal properties,
lattice vibration, elementary properties of semiconductors. Prerequisites: PHYS 5301 and 5320 or
equivalent. (3-0) Y

**PHYS 5372 Solid State Devices** (3 semester hours) Basic concepts of solid state physics
with application to devices. Topics
covered include semiconductor homojunctions and heterojunctions, low
dimensional physics, one and two dimensional electron gases, hot electron
systems, semiconductor lasers, field effect and heterojunction transistors,
microwave diodes and infrared and solar devices. Prerequisite: PHYS 5318. (3-0) R

**PHYS 5376 (MSEN 5300) Introduction to Materials Science** (3 semester hours) This course provides an intensive overview
of materials science and engineering and includes the foundations required for
further graduate study in the field.
Topics include atomic structure, crystalline solids, defects, failure
mechanisms, phase diagrams and transformations, metal alloys, ceramics,
polymers as well as their thermal, electrical, magnetic and optical properties.
(3-0) R

**PHYS 5377 (MSEN 5377) Computational Physics of Nanomaterials** (3 semester hours) This course introduces atomistic and
quantum simulation methods and their applications to modeling study
nanomaterials (nanoparticles, nanowires, and thin films). The course has three main parts: basic theory
of materials (thermodynamics, statistical mechanics, and solid state physics),
computational methods to model materials systems, and applications to practical
problems. There are three main themes of
the course: structure-property relationship of nanomaterials; atomistic
modeling for atomic structure optimization; and quantum simulations for
electronic structure study and functional property analysis. Prerequisite: MSEN 6319 or equivalent. (3-0) R

**PHYS 5381 Space Science** (3 semester hours) Introduction to the dynamics of the middle and upper
atmospheres, ionospheres and magnetospheres of the earth and planets and the
interplanetary medium. Topics include:
turbulence and diffusion, photochemistry, aurorae and airglow, space weather
and the global electric circuit. (3-0) R

**PHYS 5382 Space Science Instrumentation** (3 semester hours) Design, testing and operational criteria
for space flight instrumentation including retarding potential analyzers, drift
meters, neutral and ion mass spectrometers, auroral particle spectrometers,
fast ion mass spectrometers, Langmuir probes, and optical spectrometers; ground
support equipment; microprocessor design and operations. (3-0) R

**PHYS 5383 (EEMF 5383, MECH 5383, MSEN 5383) Plasma Processing** (3 semester hours) Hardware oriented study of useful
laboratory plasmas. Topics will include
vacuum technology, gas kinetic theory, basic plasma theory and an introduction
to the uses of plasmas in various industries.
(3-0) T

**PHYS 5385 Natural And Anthropogenic Effects on The Atmosphere** (3 semester hours) An examination of the physical, chemical
and electrical effects on the atmosphere and clouds due to varying solar photon
and solar wind inputs; and of the physical and chemical effects on ozone and
atmospheric temperature following anthropogenic release of CFC's and greenhouse
gases into the atmosphere. Suitable for
Science Education and other non-physics majors. (3-0) R

**PHYS 5391 Relativity I**
(3 semester hours) Mach's principle and the abolition of absolute space; the
principle of relativity; the principle of equivalence; basic cosmology;
four-vector calculus; special relativistic kinematics, optics, mechanics, and
electromagnetism; basic ideas of general relativity. (3-0) T

**PHYS 5392 Relativity II** (3 semester hours) Tensor calculus and Riemannian geometry; mathematical
foundation of general relativity; the crucial tests; fundamentals of
theoretical relativistic cosmology; the Friedmann model universes; comparison
with observation. (Normally follows PHYS 5391.) (3-0) T

**PHYS 5395 Cosmology**
(3 semester hours) The course is an overview of contemporary cosmology
including: cosmological models of the universe and their parameters; large
scale structure of the universe; dark matter; cosmological probes and
techniques such as gravitational lensing, cosmic microwave background
radiation, and supernova searches; very early stages of the universe; dark
energy and recent cosmic acceleration. (3-0) T

**PHYS 5V48 Topics in Physics** (1-6 semester hours) Topics may vary from semester to semester. May be
repeated for credit to a maximum of 9 hours. ([1-6]-0) R

**PHYS 5V49 Special Topics in Physics** (1-6 semester hours) Topics may vary from semester to
semester. P/F grading. (May be repeated for credit to a maximum of 9 hours.)
([1-6]-0) R

**PHYS 6300 Quantum Mechanics I** (3 semester hours) Dirac formalism, kets, bras, operators
and position, momentum, and matrix representations, change of basis,
Stern-Gerlach experiment, observables and uncertainty principle, translations,
wave functions, time evolution, the Schrodinger and Heisenberg pictures, simple
harmonic oscillator, wave equation, WKB approximation, rotations, angular
momentum, spin, Clebsch-Gordan coefficients, perturbation theory, variational
methods. Prerequisite: PHYS 5311 or
consent of instructor. (3-0) Y

**PHYS 6301 Quantum Mechanics II** (3 semester hours) Non-relativistic many-particle systems
and their second quantization description with creation and annihilation
operators; Interactions and Hartree-Fock approximation, quasi-particles;
attraction of fermions and superconductivity; repulsion of e bosons and super
fluidity; lattice systems, classical fields and canonical quantization of wave
equations; free electromagnetic field, gauges and quantization: photons;
coherent states; Interaction of light with atoms and condensed systems:
emission, absorption and scattering; vacuum fluctuations and Casimir force;
elements of relativistic quantum mechanics: Klein-Gordon and Dirac equations;
particles and antiparticles; spin-orbit coupling; fine structure of the
hydrogen atom; micro-causality and spin-statistics theorem; non-relativistic
scattering theory: scattering amplitudes, phase shifts, cross-section and
optical theorem; Born series; inelastic and resonance scattering; perturbative
analysis of the interacting fields: Time evolution and interaction
representation, S-matrix and Feynman diagrams; simple scattering processes; Dyson's
equation, self-energy and renormalization. Prerequisite: PHYS 6300. (3-0) Y

**PHYS 6302 Quantum Mechanics III** (3 semester hours) Advanced topics in quantum
mechanics. Prerequisite: PHYS 6300 and 6301
(3-0) R

**PHYS 6303 Applications of Group Theory In Physics** (3 semester hours) Group representation theory and selected
applications in atomic, molecular and elementary-particle physics. Survey of abstract group theory and matrix
representations of SU(2) and the rotation group, group theory and special
functions, the role of group theory in the calculation of energy levels, matrix
elements and selection rules, Abelian and non-Abelian gauge field theories, the
Dirac equation, representations of SU(3), and the standard model of
elementary-particle physics.
Prerequisite: PHYS 5301. (3-0) R

**PHYS 6313 Elementary Particles** (3 semester hours) Elementary particles and their
interaction; classification of elementary particles; fermions and bosons;
particles and antiparticles; leptons and hadrons; mesons and baryons; stable
particles and resonances; hadrons as composites of quarks and anti-quarks;
fundamental interactions and fields; electromagnetic, gravitational, weak and
strong interactions; conservation laws in fundamental interactions; parity,
isospin, strangeness, G-parity; helicity and chirality; charge conjugation and
time reversal; strong reflection and CPT theorem; gauge invariance; quarks and
gluons; discovery of c, b and t quarks and the W+ and Zo particles; recent
discoveries. (Normally follows PHYS 6300 or 6301.) (3-0) T

**PHYS 6314 High Energy Physics** (3 semester hours) Electromagnetic and nuclear interactions
of particles with matter; particle detectors; accelerators and colliding beam
machines; invariance principles and conservation laws; hadron-hadron
interactions; static quark model of hadrons; weak interactions; lepton-quark
interactions; the parton model of hadrons; fundamental interactions and their
unification; generalized gauge invariance; the Weinberg-Salam Model and its
experimental tests: quantum chromo-dynamics; quark-quark interactions; grand
unification theories; proton decay, magnetic monopoles, neutrino oscillations
and cosmological aspects; supersymmetries. (3-0) R

**PHYS 6339 Special Topics In Quantum Electronics** (3 semester hours) Topics vary from semester to semester.
(May be repeated for credit to a maximum of 9 hours.) (3-0) R

**PHYS 6341 Nuclear Physics I: The Principles of Nuclear
Physics** (3 semester hours) Atomic
physics; atomic spectra, x-rays and atomic structure. The constitution of the nucleus; isotopes,
natural radioactivity, artificial nuclear disintegration and artificial
radioactivity; alpha-, beta-, and gamma-decay; nuclear reactions, nuclear
forces and nuclear structure. Nuclear
models, neutron physics and nuclear fission. (3-0) R

**PHYS 6342 Nuclear Physics II: Physics and Measurement Of
Nuclear Radiations** (3 semester hours)
Interaction of nuclear radiation with matter; electromagnetic interaction of
electrons and photons; nuclear interactions.
Operation and construction of counters and particle track detectors;
electronic data acquisition and analysis systems. Statistical evaluation of experimental data.
(3-0) R

**PHYS 6349 Special Topics in High Energy Physics** (3 semester hours) Topics vary from semester to semester.
(May be repeated for credit to a maximum of 9 hours.) (3-0) R

**PHYS 6353 Atomic and Molecular Processes** (3 semester hours) Study of theory and experimental methods
applied to elastic scattering, excitation and ionization of atoms and molecules
by electron and ion impact, electron attachment and detachment, and charge
transfer processes. (3-0) R

**PHYS 6369 Special Topics in Optics** (3 semester hours) Topics vary from semester to semester.
(May be repeated for credit to a maximum of 9 hours.) (3-0) R

**PHYS 6371 (MSEN 6371) Advanced Solid State Physics** (3 semester hours) Continuation of PHYS 5371/MSEN 5371,
transport properties of semiconductors, ferroelectricity and structural phase
transitions, magnetism, superconductivity, quantum devices, surfaces. Prerequisite: PHYS/MSEN 5371 or equivalent.
(3-0) R

**PHYS 6372 Physical Materials Science** (3 semester hours) Advanced concepts of Materials
Science. New directions in fabrication
routes and materials design, such as biologically-inspired routes to electronic
materials. Advanced materials and device
characterization. Prerequisite: PHYS 5376
or equivalent. (3-0) R

**PHYS 6374 (MSEN 6474) Optical Properties of Solids** (3 semester hours) Optical response in solids and its
applications. Lorentz, Drude and quantum
mechanical models for dielectric response function. Kramers-Kronig transformation and sum rules
considered. Basic properties related to
band structure effects, excitons and other excitations. Experimental techniques including
reflectance, absorption, modulated reflectance, Raman scattering. Prerequisite:
PHYS/MSEN 5371 or equivalent. (3-0) R

**PHYS 6376 Electronics and Photonics of Molecular and Organic
Solids** (3 semester hours)
Electronic energy bands in molecular solids and conjugated polymers. Elementary excitations: Frenkel, Wannier and
charge transfer excitons. Polarons,
bipolarons and solitons. Mobility of
excitons and charge carriers, photoconductivity. Charge generation and recombination,
electroluminescense, photovoltaic phenomena.
Spin selective magnetic effects on excitons and carriers. Superconductivity: granular SC, and field
induced SC in organic FETs. (3-0) R

**PHYS 6377 (MSEN 6377) Physics of Nanostructures: Carbon
Nanotubes, Fullerenes, Quantum Wells, Dots and Wires** (3 semester hours) Electronic bands in low dimensions. 0-D systems: fullerenes and quantum
dots. Optical properties,
superconductivity and ferromagnetism of fullerides. 1-D systems: nano-wires and carbon nanotubes
(CNT). Energy bands of CNTs: chirality
and electronic spectrum. Metallic versus
semiconducting CNT: arm-chair, zigzag and chiral tubes. Electrical conductivity and superconductivity
of CNTs, thermopower. Electromechanics of SWCNT: artificial muscles. Quantum wells, FETs and organic
superlattices: confinement of electrons and excitons. Integer and fractional quantum Hall effect
(QHE). (3-0) R

**PHYS 6379 Special Topics in Solid State Physics** (3 semester hours) Topics vary from semester to semester.
(May be repeated for credit to a maximum of 9 hours.) (3-0) R

**PHYS 6383 (EEMF 6383, MECH 6383) Plasma Science** (3 semester hours) Theoretically oriented study of
plasmas. Topics to include: fundamental
properties of plasmas, fundamental equations (kinetic and fluid theory,
electromagnetic waves, plasma waves, plasma sheaths) plasma chemistry and
plasma diagnostics. Prerequisite: PHYS 5320 or EEGR 6316. (3-0) T

**PHYS 6388 Ionospheric Electrodynamics** (3 semester hours) Generation of electric fields in the earth's
ionosphere. The role of internal dynamos
and external generators from the interaction of the earth with the solar wind.
Satellite and ground-based observations of ionospheric phenomena such as ExB
drift, the polar wind and plasma instabilities.
Prerequisites: PHYS 5320, PHYS 6383. (3-0) R

**PHYS 6389 Special Topics in Space Physics** (3 semester hours) Topics will vary from semester to
semester. (May be repeated for credit to a maximum of 9 hours.) (3-0) S

**PHYS 6399 Special Topics in Relativity** (3 semester hours) Topics vary from semester to semester.
(May be repeated for credit to a maximum of 9 hours.) (3-0) R

**PHYS 6V59 Special Topics in Atomic Ph**ysics (1-3 semester hours) Topics vary from semester to
semester. (May be repeated for credit to a maximum of 9 hours.) ([1-3]-0) R

**PHYS 7V10 Internal Research** (3-6 Semester Hours) On campus research for Masters in Applied
Physics. May be repeated for credit.
([3-6]-0) S

**PHYS 7V20 Industrial Research** (3-6 Semester Hours) Industrial research for Masters in
Applied Physics. May be repeated for
credit. ([3-6]-0) S

**PHYS 8398 Thesis**
(3 semester hours) (May be repeated for credit.) (3-0) R

**PHYS 8399 Dissertation**
(3 semester hours) (May be repeated for credit.) (3-0) S

**PHYS 8V10 Research in High Energy Physics And Elementary
Particles** (3-9 semester hours) (P/F
grading) (May be repeated for credit.) ([3-9]-0) S

**PHYS 8V20 Research in Cosmology and Astroph**ysics (3-9 semester hours) (P/F grading) (May be repeated for
credit) ([3-9]-0) S

**PHYS 8V30 Research in Quantum Electro**nics (3-9 semester hours) (P/F grading) (May be repeated for
credit.) ([3-9]-0) S

**PHYS 8V40 Research in Applied Physics **(3-9 Semester hours) P/F grading. May be repeated for credit.
([3-9]-0) S.

**PHYS 8V49 Advanced Research in Physics **(1-3 semester hours) (P/F grading) (May be repeated for
credit.) ([1-3]-0) S

**PHYS 8V50 Research in Atomic And Molecular Physics **(3-9 semester hours) (P/F grading) (May be repeated for
credit.) ([3-9]-0) S

**PHYS 8V60 Research in Op**tics (3-9 semester hours) (P/F grading) (May be repeated for credit.)
([3-9]-0) S

**PHYS 8V70 Research in Materials Physics **(3-9 semester hours) (P/F grading) (May be repeated for
credit.) ([3-9]-0) S

**PHYS 8V80 Research in Atmospheric And Space Physics **(3-9 semester hours) (P/F grading) (May be repeated for
credit.) ([3-9]-0) S

**PHYS 8V90 Research in Relativit**y (3-9 semester hours) (P/F grading) (May be repeated for
credit.) ([3-9]-0) S

**PHYS 8V99 Dissertation **(1-9 semester hours) (May be repeated for credit.) [(1-9)-0] S

Last Updated: July 17, 2012