a.) The potential is a delta function, so ##V \left( r \right) = \frac {\hbar^2} {2\mu} \gamma \delta \left(r-a \right)##, therefore ##V \left( r \right) = \frac {\hbar^2} {2\mu} \gamma ## at ##r=a##, and ##V \left( r \right) = 0## otherwise. I've tried a few different approaches:
1.) In...
Hi!
I have a code that solve the poisson equation for FEM in temperature problems.
I tested the code for temperature problems and it works!
Now i have to solve an Electrostatic problem.
There is the mesh of my problem (img 01).
At the left side of the mesh we have V=0 (potencial).
There is a...
In these notes, https://ocw.mit.edu/courses/physics/8-04-quantum-physics-i-spring-2016/lecture-notes/MIT8_04S16_LecNotes10.pdf, at the end of page 4, it is mentioned:
(3) V(x) contains delta functions. In this case ψ'' also contains delta functions: it is proportional to the product of a...
Homework Statement
Ultimately, I would like a expression that is the result of an integral with the sin(nx)/x function, with extra terms from the expansion. This expression would then reconstruct the delta function behaviour as n goes to infty, with the extra terms decaying to zero. I...
Homework Statement
I have a 2D integral that contains a delta function:
##\int_{-\infty}^{\infty}\int_{-\infty}^{\infty}\exp{-((x_2-x_1)^2)+(a x_2^2+b x_1^2-c x_2+d x_1+e))}\delta(p x_1^2-q x_2^2) dx_1 dx_2##,
where ##x_1## and ##x_2## are variables, and a,b,c,d,e,p and q are some real...
This is mostly a procedural question regarding how to evaluate a Bromwich integral in a case that should be simple.
I'm looking at determining the inverse Laplace transform of a simple exponential F(s)=exp(-as), a>0. It is known that in this case f(t) = delta(t-a). Using the Bromwich formula...
Homework Statement
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A very thin plastic ring (radius R) has a constant linear charge density, and total charge Q. The ring spins at angular velocity \omega about its center (which is the origin). What is the current I, in terms of given quantities? What is the volume current density J in...
I have read in Griffiths electrodynamics that divergence of 1/r^2 is delta function and I thought it was the only special case...I have understood the logic there.... but a question came in mind...what would happen in general if the function is 1/r^n ....where n is positive integer>0.....because...
Basically I want to test my analog circuit using a forcing function that has a form of a delta function. The function generator I use outputs sine wave, triangular wave and square wave (+ve and -ve output in one period). Are there any ways to produce a square wave that has an output for like 5%...
Starting from FT relation of delta function, I can write the followings:
$$ \int_{-\infty}^{\infty} \cos{\alpha x} dx = 0 $$
$$ \int_{-\infty}^{\infty} \sin{\alpha x} dx = 0 $$
The question is how am I supposed to prove those equations, sin and cos are stable oscillating functions.
Homework Statement
Integrate $$\int_V \delta^3(\vec r)~ d\tau$$ over all of space by using V as a sphere of radius r centered at the origin, by having r go to infinity.
Homework Equations
The Attempt at a Solution
This integral actually came up in a homework problem for my E&M class and...