Are all bosons force-carrier particles?
What is the difference between these three concept?
Where can I find a comprehensive & detailed information about these particles?
How it can be related with thermodynamics and (quantum) statistical mechanics?
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closed as too broad by ACuriousMind♦, user36790, zeldredge, Chris Mueller, Bill N Oct 9 '15 at 19:50
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Any basic course in statistical mechanics can potentially cover Fermi-Dirac and Bose-Einstein statistics; see for example this introductory course that Google brought up, which begins defining things at a relatively low-level.
If you are at an advanced level and have already had a basic course in statistical mechanics but want to quickly brush up and tackle more advanced problems, Jos Thijssen's Advanced Statistical Mechanics notes are great. The discussion that perhaps you are looking for is on page 33: why the permutation operator must commute with the Hamiltonian, have eigenvalues $\pm 1$, and then how we have to choose one sign and propagate it across all of our particles to be truly consistent because we can swap e.g. the first and third particles in states A,B,C by swapping AB, BC, then AB again, leading to the conclusion that the sign from flipping AC must be equal to the sign from flipping BC (the sign from AB cancels itself). A similar argument then says that this is also the sign from flipping AB.
If you don't yet know quantum mechanics, you can probably get this from Griffiths' textbook Introduction to Quantum Mechanics, which is the bog-standard reference book for teaching undergraduates QM. He has also written an Introduction to Elementary Particles which will presumably be somewhat overkill but might answer your question well enough.