- Applied Physics
- Biophysics (1)
- Medical Physics (1)
- Remote Sensing (1)
- Atomic Models (10)
- Classical Mechanics (56)
- Circular Motion (3)
- Dynamics (9)
- Fluid Mechanics (83)
- Kinematics (7)
- Momentum (1)
- Vectors (1)
- Work and Energy (4)
- Computational Physics
- Condensed Matter Physics (2)
- Continuum Mechanics (1)
- Electromagnetism (71)
- Electric Circuits (48)
- Electrostatics (6)
- Magnetism (7)
- EM Radiation (4)
- Experimental Physics (1)
- General Physics (139)
- History of Physics (122)
- Albert Einstein (19)
- Galileo Galilei (47)
- Hans Christian Oersted (4)
- Isaac Newton (4)
- Nikola Tesla (84)
- Richard Feynman (27)
- Solvay Conferences (8)
- Lagrangian Mechanics (1)
- Modern Physics (2)
- Nuclear Physics (11)
- Optics (7)
- Quantum Optics
- Particle Physics (84)
- Supersymmetry (1)
- Plasma Physics (1)
- Quantum Field Theory (7)
- Quantum Mechanics (246)
- 1. Quantum Gravity (4)
- 1.1 Holographic Principle (2)
- Relativity (61)
- General Relativity (34)
- Special Relativity (14)
- Statistical Mechanics (17)
- String Theory (27)
- Theoretical Physics (11)
- Thermodynamics (11)
- Vibrations and Waves (90)

# Topics: Computational Physics

### Computational Physics

Computational physics is the study and implementation of numerical analysis to solve problems in physics for which a quantitative theory already exists. Historically, computational physics was the first application of modern computers in science, and is now a subset of computational science.It is sometimes regarded as a subdiscipline (or offshoot) of theoretical physics, but others consider it an intermediate branch between theoretical and experimental physics, a third way that supplements theory and experiment.

Rayleigh-Taylor instability

Showing 6 of 6 courses. See All