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seen May 30 '13 at 12:50

Mar
21
answered What causes acceleration of particles in the expansion section of a De Laval nozzle?
Mar
18
answered What is the difference of work $W$ and thermal energy $Q$ in thermodynamic Stirling-process for ideal gas?
Mar
17
awarded  Commentator
Mar
17
comment How to describe heat transfer between two solid materials?
What do you think about it?
Mar
17
answered choosing the right color
Mar
16
comment How to describe heat transfer between two solid materials?
I notice that in your last equation L is missing. But this is not the point. You have used fixed temperatures for both boundary condition, so the flux is not fixed. Can't it be that the flux is exactly $\frac{T_R-T_L}{L} \frac{k_b k_a}{k_a-k_b}$ ?
Mar
16
awarded  Custodian
Mar
16
reviewed Approve suggested edit on How to describe heat transfer between two solid materials?
Mar
16
comment How to describe heat transfer between two solid materials?
I fear your answer is wrong. Your example is pretty general, and since "natura non facit saltus" at least as long as we don't consider an atomic scale nor a contact resistance, I think, completely wrong. Notice also that you state that boundary condition is $T_0$ on both sides of the problem, which leads to a constant solution. Ergo your demonstration is at least misleading.
Mar
15
answered How to describe heat transfer between two solid materials?
Feb
28
awarded  Scholar
Feb
27
awarded  Supporter
Feb
19
awarded  Teacher
Feb
14
answered wave-particle duality
Feb
14
comment Young experiment: square of classical real wave function
A, thank you very much! I'm such a pedant. I think I've fount two other errors while reading: pg40 (3.13) should be 4A^2 and not 2A^2 pg50 should be e^-(x^2/2a) otherwise you can't normalize it
Feb
14
comment Young experiment: square of classical real wave function
Hi Chris, I can't get why you get this function if you square Fi. I've tried to get this with basic sine\cosine transformation but I failed.I tried to ask wolframalpha and it gave me the same formula but with additional terms in the argument of cos^2(wt). It seems easy, but I can't see how the second follows the first, and it's a pity because it's a fundamental concept I guess. Thank you for your reply!
Feb
13
asked Young experiment: square of classical real wave function