Some of my articles are more beautiful than others:
If you are a layman, ¡°Theory of Everything¡± section, ¡°Newton¡¯s Inverse Square Law of Gravity¡± section, ¡°Bosons and Fermions¡± section and ¡°Entropy¡± section would be beautiful. If you also know logarithm, (which you can otherwise learn in ¡°Logarithm¡±) ¡°Loop Quantum Gravity¡± section, in which I explain my own cutting-edge research, would be also beautiful. If you are eager to understand what special relativity is as soon as possible, read ¡°A short introduction to the history of physics, and string theory as a ¡°Theory of Everything¡± then the section ¡°Special Relativity,¡± and the section ¡°Paradoxes in Special Relativity.¡±
If you are a high school student familiar with the trigonometric functions ¡°Complex numbers and the trigonometric functions¡± would be very beautiful, after reading ¡°Complex numbers¡± and ¡°Complex conjugate¡± as prerequisites.
If you are familiar with the equations of circles, which one usually learns in high school, ¡°Manifold¡± would be also very interesting.
If you are a student learning high school physics ¡°Electromagnetic forces and time dilation in special relativity¡± and ¡°Origin of the magnetic force from the perspective of special relativity¡± would be beautiful.
If you want to learn what matrices are, ¡°Matrices and Linear Algebra¡± would give you an opportunity to delve into this topic.
If you know calculus and are eager to understand what quantum mechanics is as soon as possible, read ¡°What is a vector?,¡± ¡°Matrices and Linear Algebra,¡± ¡°Eigenvalues and eigenvectors,¡± then ¡°A short introduction to quantum mechanics I: observables and eigenvalues¡±¡¯ and ¡°A short introduction to quantum mechanics III: the equivalence between Heisenberg¡¯s matrix method and Schrödinger¡¯s differential equation.¡±
If you also want to know what quantum field theory is like, you may want to read ¡°What is a Feynman diagram?¡± If you know special relativity, ¡°4-vector, Lorentz transformation and de Broglie¡¯s derivation of matter waves¡± would be very beautiful, after reading ¡°Rotation and the Lorentz transformation, orthogonal and unitary matrices¡± as prerequisites.
If you are a science and engineering students who know Maxwell¡¯s equations expressed using multivariable calculus, I recommend ¡°Differential forms, vector calculus, and generalized Stokes¡¯ theorem¡± and ¡°Maxwell¡¯s equations in differential forms.¡±
If you are a physics major, I recommend ¡°What is a gauge theory?¡±.