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seen Sep 1 at 16:47

Nov
26
awarded  Yearling
Sep
30
awarded  Explainer
Aug
30
revised Solar stills with Wine
added 276 characters in body
Aug
30
comment Solar stills with Wine
@KyleKanos I'm not trying to make alcohol obviously... If I were, I wouldn't be using a solar still. I just happen to be interested in solutions of alcohol and water. Even if I were interested only in that, the question is related absolutely to intermolecular forces, condensation, and evaporation. What I'm asking for is a treatment as in physics, not how a sommelier would analyze it or something. I hope I could persuade people to stop interpreting my question this way.
Aug
30
comment Solar stills with Wine
What vertical green line?
Aug
30
comment Solar stills with Wine
How does the concentration (of alcohol) of the distillate vary with time? I would expect it to rise to a peak, then fall to the original concentration as the water also get condensed into distillate. Can you give an approximation for this variation?
Aug
30
revised Solar stills with Wine
edited tags
Aug
30
asked Solar stills with Wine
May
15
awarded  Popular Question
Apr
14
revised Wave function not normalizable
Wrong name for dirac delta fixed
Apr
14
suggested approved edit on Wave function not normalizable
Apr
7
comment Wave function not normalizable
Momentum eigenstates are non-normalizable in the position state space.
Mar
26
awarded  Altruist
Mar
18
awarded  Investor
Mar
7
comment Approximation of the energy for low $T$ in the early universe
@Danu There, changed it. I don't know why, I just assumed the OP was correct.
Mar
7
revised Approximation of the energy for low $T$ in the early universe
deleted 3 characters in body
Mar
7
answered Approximation of the energy for low $T$ in the early universe
Mar
7
comment Why 'max' in $hf=\phi+{1\over{2}}mv_\text{max}^2$?
@spraff Yes, basically.
Mar
5
comment How do we demonstrate that all spectral colors exist in nature?
@daniel I see. Maybe you could make that clearer in the question. And I'm sorry, the 'centuries' should've been 'decades', referring to synchrotron radiation.
Mar
5
comment How do we demonstrate that all spectral colors exist in nature?
@daniel Its not 'quite theoretical' as it is more quite real. We've been using it for centuries. However, a more prominent light source, we have blackbody radiation. The light from the Sun, stars, and light bulbs are all from black body radiation. And blackbody radiation produces continuous spectrum.