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bio website linkedin.com/in/kuhanmuniam
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visits member for 1 year, 11 months
seen Jun 13 at 16:22

Undergraduate Physics major at UCLA.

Blog at http://www.eraserboxtips.blogspot.com.

GitHub Profile: https://github.com/kuhanmuniam

LinkedIn: http://www.linkedin.com/in/kuhanmuniam


May
27
awarded  Popular Question
Aug
31
awarded  Yearling
Aug
21
awarded  Organizer
Aug
21
revised Can I study Quantum Computing or Quantum Mechanics with an Engineering background?
corrected grammar
Aug
21
suggested suggested edit on Can I study Quantum Computing or Quantum Mechanics with an Engineering background?
Aug
15
awarded  Revival
Aug
15
awarded  Revival
Aug
15
revised light ray 'entropy'
added 48 characters in body
Aug
15
revised What is a Hilbert space filter?
added 50 characters in body
Aug
14
answered What is a Hilbert space filter?
Aug
14
answered light ray 'entropy'
Aug
2
comment Slowing down light in an opaque crystal for a whole minute
i'm not an expert i have no idea. take my answer with skepticism
Jul
26
answered Slowing down light in an opaque crystal for a whole minute
Jul
14
comment Apart from Alfvenic turbulence, what is the most important unsolved problems in plasma physics?
Major Unsolved Problems in Space Plasma Physics List of unsolved problems in physics(Wiki) Plasma turbulence "undoubtedly belongs to the most important unsolved problems of classical physics."
Jul
13
comment Photons, no energy?
$E=mc^2$ is only for things which don't have velocity. $E^2=m^2c^4+p^2c^2$ is correct. But when the velocity is $0$ ($v=0$) then the momentum is $0$ ($p=mv=0$) so you get the equation $E=mc^2$.
Jul
10
comment Understanding Charles's Law
@SamamaFahim Just make sure that the external pressure is constant. Usually, the 'outside' pressure is (approximately) constant, so you can just 'expose it to the outside'.
Jul
10
answered Understanding Charles's Law
Jul
4
reviewed No Action Needed Can the Hubble constant be measured locally?
Jul
3
comment Planck length implies lattice structure of space?
"There is currently no known physical significance of the Planck length; it is, however, a topic of research."-Wikipedia
Jul
2
suggested suggested edit on Help with buoyant forces and liquids (high school physics)