Textbook
This is our 2019 textbook:
An Introduction to Statistical Mechanics and Thermodynamics
Oxford University Press
ISBN13: 9780199646944
2012 Edition
Robert H. Swendsen
This text presents the two complementary aspects of thermal physics as an integrated theory of the properties of matter. Conceptual understanding is promoted by thorough development of basic concepts. In contrast to many texts, statistical mechanics, including discussion of the required probability theory, is presented first. This provides a statistical foundation for the concept of entropy, which is central to thermal physics. A unique feature of the book is the development of entropy based on Boltzmann's 1877 definition; this avoids contradictions or ad hoc corrections found in other texts. Detailed fundamentals provide a natural grounding for advanced topics, such as blackbody radiation and quantum gases.
Table of Contents

Preface 
1. 
Introduction 



Part I: Entropy 
2. 
The Classical Ideal Gas 
3. 
Discrete Probability Theory 
4. 
The Classical Ideal Gas: Configurational Entropy 
5. 
Continuous Random Numbers 
6. 
The Classical Ideal Gas: Energy Dependence of Entropy 
7. 
Classical Gases: Ideal and Otherwise 
8. 
Temperature, Pressure, Chemical Potential, and All That 



Part II: Thermodynamics 
9. 
The Postulates and Laws of Thermodynamics 
10. 
Perturbations of Thermodynamic State Functions 
11. 
Thermodynamic Processes 
12. 
Thermodynamic Potentials 
13. 
The Consequences of Extensivity 
14. 
Thermodynamic Identities 
15. 
Extremum Principles 
16. 
Stability Conditions 
17. 
Phase Transitions 
18. 
The Nernst Postulate: The Third Law of Thermodynamics 



Part III: Classical Statistical Mechanics 
19. 
Ensembles in Classical Statistical Mechanics 
20. 
Classical Ensembles: Grand and Otherwise 
21. 
Irreversibility 



Part IV: Quantum Statistical Mechanics 
22. 
Quantum Ensembles 
23. 
Quantum Canonical Ensemble 
24. 
BlackBody Radiation 
25. 
The Harmonic Solid 
26. 
Ideal Quantum Gases 
27. 
BoseEinstein Statistics 
28. 
FermiDirac Statistics 
29. 
Insulators and Semiconductors 
30. 
Phase Transitions and the Ising Model 












Robert Swendsen, author of our Textbook. Not the lecturer, I'm afraid.
You have to do with Deserno.
