I don't get it how do I solve it with Gauss or Laplace when ∇×E≠0. I don't have a charge or even a region where electric field is made by a charge.I simply have sum of many circular vectors of E at any point on this surface.
For example, if I have a magnetic field perpendicular to some surface and I change this magnetic field with constant speed, how do I calculate the Electric field at any point on this surface, since ∫E⋅ds=k, where k is some constant, could be done with many different vector fields.
I've solved this.It turns out that g(x) ''breaks'' that way because of the fact that output voltage on the op-amp can't exceed supply voltage so the whole function changes.We need two op-amps in parallel so when whenever one of the output voltages reach their limits whole function doesn't become...
I'm trying to put this circuit in parallel with two capacitors and the inductor so it should work like a negative resistance but with function like that
So this is the circuit(with equations which were written by me, so I don’t know if they’re correct)
and this is the graph I should get, but I don’t know how.( g(x) is the current vs resistance)
I assume that those two equations collide somehow and I get that g(x), but I’m not sure.
So my...
Thanks for the advice, I'll post an update on how it worked out.The reason I chose the breadboard
over a PCB, was that I'm planning on experimenting(different combinations and values of resistance and capacity)
As for the oscillator,I'm planning on buying the Sinometer ST16B 10MHz...
This is the schematic: .
This is the function of a chua's diode, g(x)is resistance vs current:
This is the double scroll
:
Yes, but shouldn't it oscillate?I highly doubt its a connection problem.
windows screen capture
So I built this circuit(Chua's chaotic circuit) and I have to take it to the lab for plugging it to oscilloscope.I need to make sure it works, cause I won't have any time there to fix it or rebuild it.So when I i tested it with the multimeter,there was no voltage on the...
So oscilloscopes are pretty expensive and I'm a high schools student,I don't think I'll get my hands on one of those.Are there any other ways to measure the signals(an graph it of course)?
In a normalization chapter theres an equation(1.21) which says: d/dt ∫|ψ(x,t)|^{2}dx=∫∂/∂t |ψ(x,t)|^{2}dx
there was a description:(Note that integral is a function only of t,so I use a total derivative (d/dt) in the first expression,but the integrand is a function of x as well as t , so it's a...
I am really sorry for that, it was a long ago.I assume that it was about the electrical field and I somehow understood it that way
Wait so what does "losing energy to gravitational waves" mean? By Newtonian mechanics it would have been easily explained, in ideal circumstances it would move...