# The One-Dimensional Hubbard Model

Cambridge University Press

Edition: Illustrated, 2/7/2005

EAN 9780521802628, ISBN10: 0521802628

Hardcover, 692 pages, 24.7 x 17.4 x 4.6 cm

Language: English

The description of solids at a microscopic level is complex, involving the interaction of a huge number of its constituents, such as ions or electrons. It is impossible to solve the corresponding many-body problems analytically or numerically, although much insight can be gained from the analysis of simplified models. An important example is the Hubbard model, which describes interacting electrons in narrow energy bands, and which has been applied to problems as diverse as high-Tc superconductivity, band magnetism, and the metal-insulator transition. This book presents a coherent, self-contained account of the exact solution of the Hubbard model in one dimension. The early chapters will be accessible to beginning graduate students with a basic knowledge of quantum mechanics and statistical mechanics. The later chapters address more advanced topics, and are intended as a guide for researchers to some of the more topical results in the field of integrable models.

Preface

1. Introduction

2. The Hubbard Hamiltonian and its symmetries

3. The Bethe ansatz solution

4. String hypothesis

5. Thermodynamics in the Yang-Yang approach

6. Ground state properties in the thermodynamic limit

7. Excited states at zero temperature

8. Finite size corrections at zero temperature

9. Asymptotics of correlation functions

10. Scaling and continuum limits at half-filling

11. Universal correlations at low density

12. The algebraic approach to the Hubbard model

13. The path integral approach to thermodynamics

14. The Yangian symmetry of the Hubbard model

15. S-matrix and Yangian symmetry in the infinite interval limit

16. Hubbard model in the attractive case

17. Mathematical appendices

References

Index.

"The joint expertise of the authors on the subject is formidable. The influence of their intimate familiarity with the material is visible throughout the book. The bibliography is extensive and will be a useful tool for those interested in the original publications. Short of asking an expert, there is no better way to access the huge body of work accumulated over decades by a large number of authors. Every physics and chemistry library should have a copy of this book, and many individual researchers want to have a copy on their shelves, too."

Bruno Nachtergaele, University of California, Davis, SIAM Review