Yes, it was actually the method that I used to solve it (before I knew there was a name for the method =P). The substitution
$$r(\phi, v) = A\left(\frac{1}{3}v^3 - v_r^2 v\right) - B\sin(\phi)$$
is the characteristic of the ##\phi, v##-differential equation.
Ah, yes, I see that.. =P But I think I actually have found a way to solve the problem. First to separate out the time dependence as you suggested. Then use the coordinate substitution ##r(\phi, v)## as I wrote in the first post, and simply put ##s(\phi, v) = v##. Then of course ##B\cos(\phi)##...
Hi! I am currently working with a linear PDE on the form
\frac{\partial f}{\partial t} + A(v^2 - v_r^2)\frac{\partial f}{\partial \phi} + B\cos(\phi)\frac{\partial f}{\partial v} = 0.
A and B are constants. I wish to find a clever coordinate substitution that simplifies, or maybe even...
I have made some progress in the work. Treating H as constant \sigma_v can be found to be
\sigma_v = \frac{\pi A R}{\sqrt{t_c}(v - v_r)}\cos(n\phi - \phi_w)
by using Itô's lemma on the more simple form
d v = \frac{d v}{d\phi}d\phi + \frac{1}{2}\frac{d^2 v}{d\phi^2}d[\phi,\phi].
I...
Hello everyone! I am fairly new to SDE theory, so I'm sorry if my question may be a bit naive. I have the following coupled set of SDE:s
d\phi = \frac{v - v_r}{R}d t + \frac{\pi}{\sqrt{t_c}}d W
d v = A\cos(n\phi - \phi_w)d t + a_v d t + \sigma_v d W.
W denotes a Wiener process, and the...
Hi! I'm working with my PhD thesis at the moment, and I've stumbled upon a pretty involved problem. What I have is a system of equations like this:
\frac{dx}{dt} = A \cos(z)
\frac{dy}{dt} = B x \frac{dx}{dt}
\frac{dz}{dt} = y
where A and B are constants. I also have a stochastic term to z...
The velocity of the wave affects the probability flux of the wave. The transmission probability is properly defined as the ratio of the probability flux of the transmitted and the incident wave. In the potential step case the transmission probability is then
T =...
If you have a 3 dimensional perfectly conducting body the conditions at the boundary for the EM field is as follows:
\boldsymbol{E}_{\parallel} = 0, B_{\perp} = 0, E_{\perp} = \frac{\sigma}{\epsilon_0}, \boldsymbol{B}_{\parallel} = \mu_0 \boldsymbol{j} \times \boldsymbol{\hat{n}}
where \sigma...
I guess the answer to this question actually should be pretty obvious, but I still have problems getting it right though. I wonder about the definition of the time ordered product for a pair of Dirac spinors. In all the books I've read it simply says:
T\left\{\psi(x)\bar{\psi}(x')\right\} =...
Hi! I actually did this one just a moment ago. I guess you are also solving exercise 6.1 in Melrose, McPhedran's book "Electromagnetic processes in dispersive media". :) You should use the following equations:
K_{i,j}(\omega, \textbf{k}) = \delta_{ij} + \frac{i}{\omega...