- #1

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Do you know of any work showing that?

Thanks.

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- Thread starter intervoxel
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- #1

- 195

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Do you know of any work showing that?

Thanks.

- #2

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What are the exact locations of the magnets? To get quantitative result, we need more specific information than just that they are on a sphere. I think I can get some numerical solutions once I have an idea about the initial conditions.

- #3

CWatters

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- #4

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https://www.physicsforums.com/showthread.php?t=409671

This work treats 'sphere-like' lattices, such as a pillow-shaped one and a cube projected onto a sphere:

http://arxiv.org/pdf/hep-lat/9602025.pdf

Is this the kind of work you are looking for?

- #5

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discretemagnets cannot be in a uniform distribution.

What are the exact locations of the magnets? To get quantitative result, we need more specific information than just that they are on a sphere. I think I can get some numerical solutions once I have an idea about the initial conditions.

Thanks for your reply, j824h. I was thinking of points belonging to a cubic lattice nearest to a spherical surface of integer radius.

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