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If it is still of interest, next to all the excellent suggestions above there is a book from 2013 which I found rather helpful as it makes some neat observations I could not find in other texts: Nonequilibrium Many-Body Theory of Quantum Systems - Stefanucci and Leeuwen


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Let's take a usual non-relativistic many body bosonic (there is not much difference in taking bosons of fermions, at least for the purpose here) Hamiltonian for $N$ particles of mass $1/2$ on $L^2_{s}(\mathbb{R}^{Nd})$ (where $s$ stands for symmetric functions, wrt exchange of particles): $$H=H_0+H_{int}=\sum_{j=1}^N ...


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One reason might be that the term is not "bucked" but it is "buckled". If you search for "buckled honeycomb lattice" you would find a lot of information. Basically, the difference between an ordinary and buckled honeycomb structure is that the ordinary honeycomb structure is flat, or planar. One good example would be to compare benzene molecule to ...



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