Tell him to take physics again because he clearly missed the point. Yes, 1000 watts is 1000 watts, but a heater turns (most) of that energy to thermal energy whereas any other device converts some of that energy to some meaningful work. But you want an example.
So lets say we have a (massless)...
This is more of a math question I suppose, but its in the context of calculating the second order energy shift in the ground state energy for a non relativistic collection of electrons.
We end up showing that the energy shift has a finite and divergent piece. The divergent bit is proportional...
Homework Statement
Obtain the analytic expression for the N-channel T-matrix assuming a separable potential.
Hint: assume that T is proportional to V. Specialise your answer to N=1 and perform the required integral to get an explicit form for T, assume the given form for g(k)...
Ok, solved the problem. It was really stupid too. I was throwing "0" into the subroutine but i had to define variables that are zero to put into the code. Rookie mistake.
Hey folks, I'm having an issue using a routine from the netlib that is supposed to calculate eigenvalues and eigenvectors. The canned routine can be found here:
http://www.netlib.org/seispack/rgg.f
I want to find the eigenvalues of a matrix (a more complex hamiltonian), so for my simple...
The book we're using for mechanics is "Theoretical Mechanics of Particles and Continua" by Fetter and Walecka. I've never had as much trouble understanding physics as I am now. I am absolutely confounded when it comes to Lagrange multipliers, Euler angles (and other rigid body stuff) and...
Well
f^{-1} : B \rightarrow Y
So let x be in B as you said. Now f^{-1}(x) is an element of Y provided that there is some y in Y such that f^{-1}(x) = y . This is where you need to use surjectivity. Hope this helps.
Just an fyi, in high school I absolutely hated math. Nothing really "clicked" until I hit calculus. At that point, the reasons for all previous work became obvious. Maybe check out some lectures on youtube before deciding you can't put up with the math.
So in part a, you seem to have a "g" floating around. It looks like you assumed the final potential energy is gravitational. The final potential energy should be for electric charges, neglect gravity.
Any time you prove subset relations, you have to show that any element of the subset is an element of the parent set. Let x be an element of the subset, show it is in the parent set.