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location Orlando, FL
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seen Apr 6 '13 at 3:33

Sep
11
awarded  Notable Question
Jan
21
awarded  Popular Question
Oct
1
awarded  Popular Question
Nov
28
accepted Plane wave expansion in cylindrical coordinates
Nov
22
comment Inhomogenous schrodinger equation
Yes I am a student and trying to solve the scattering problem in Quantum Mechanics. So far I have not found who could solve this. I am trying trying with the Green function technique as the rest of the terms look like the source. I will share my updates. Thanks.
Nov
21
comment Inhomogenous schrodinger equation
Right Hand Side is Plane wave. Does any one have any idea to solve this please?
Nov
21
asked Plane wave expansion in cylindrical coordinates
Oct
29
comment Inhomogenous schrodinger equation
Actually, the equation has the derivative of the potential and the potential is v(r) = vo in 0<r<ro and 0 in r> ro. At r = ro the derivative turns out to be d_function. The term in RHS is the source term, the plane wave. Actually, this equation is around r = ro. Derivative is spatial derivative.
Oct
29
comment Inhomogenous schrodinger equation
Ok. This is the radial part of schrodinger equation in Cylindrical co-ordinates. I am solving the potential scattering problem, the potential is potential barrier. I tried it with mathematica, but could get the solution. It was tried to solve in mathematics also without source term [RHS]. But now there is the source as the plane wave.
Oct
29
asked Inhomogenous schrodinger equation
Sep
28
awarded  Supporter
Sep
28
accepted How do you do an integral involving the derivative of a delta function?
Sep
27
comment How do you do an integral involving the derivative of a delta function?
Dear Christoph. Just to clarify that the derivatives is only for the DiracDelta function. What about in that case?
Sep
27
awarded  Student
Sep
27
awarded  Scholar
Sep
27
comment How do you do an integral involving the derivative of a delta function?
Thanks Jerry. Hope it would work for the limiting point xo. Let me check it with my problem.
Sep
26
comment How do you do an integral involving the derivative of a delta function?
Thanks Jerry. Yes it is. Basically it is a part of the radial part of my Schrodinger equation and y[x] is radial component and delta function is my potential function. There is a derivative of the potential function. I am trying to solve the equation for the delta function barrier about xo.Finally I can take the limit of e->0.
Sep
26
asked How do you do an integral involving the derivative of a delta function?