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seen Nov 4 at 17:27

To whom it may concern:

Please, leave a certain user alone that used to regularly post on Physics Stack Exchange. Stop whining and crying about it, and act your chronological rather than your social age. The site is doing just fine without him, and new stars will always appear to replace the old ones. The site is meant for users of all levels from highschool to research level, so it's not being downgraded at all--unless you want it to be a physics equivalent of Math Over Flow.

If you find the place too painful and unhealthy then just leave. No one particularly cares about you, anymore than they do about me or anyone else. It's just a place where people can ask and answer physics questions.

OK? Good. May your time be filled with lashings of physics, topped with more physics delights. Have a nice day :)


Sep
24
awarded  Autobiographer
Sep
7
revised Can the equivalence principle be shown to follow from special relativity?
Improved accuracy as suggested in one of the comments, while the question is still active via Ben Crowell's answer.
Aug
28
comment How was the formula for kinetic energy found, and who found it?
Momentum and energy are two ways of quantifying motion. I don't think it's correct to say that Newton was talking about energy at all; he simply defined a momentum as a convenient measure of the movement power of motion.
Aug
25
answered Are Lorentz transformations linear transformations?
Aug
12
comment What do we mean by electromagnetic charge?
This isn't a bad question, I don't understand the downvotes.
Aug
12
comment Why are the energy eigenstates realized in atomic transitions?
First to congrat Lubos on getting 100K WHOOOOOOOOOOOO! Although you could have done this years ago if ya wanted ;)
Aug
5
comment Where does either Bohr or Heisenberg mention the idea of the wave function collapsing?
Yes, I think von Neumann's book deals with it, but he wasn't a part of the Copenhagen school. It's claimed in many places that wave function collapse is part of the Copenhagen interpretation and I'd like to know where exactly.
Aug
5
comment Where does either Bohr or Heisenberg mention the idea of the wave function collapsing?
I've looked through Heisenberg's paper and can't find the paragraph: ntrs.nasa.gov/archive/nasa/casi.ntrs.nasa.gov/19840008978.pdf
Aug
5
asked Where does either Bohr or Heisenberg mention the idea of the wave function collapsing?
Aug
5
comment Has anyone yet been able to prove relativity wrong?
@jinawee No, comments for questions are meant to clarify and help modify the question, not to answer it.
Aug
5
answered Has anyone yet been able to prove relativity wrong?
Aug
2
asked Can a vector be defined by invariance of some algebraic operation to translations rather than rotations?
Jul
7
comment Twin Paradox: Still a Paradox?
-1: "Acceleration is said to be actually responsible for the difference in time-flow between the two twins"
Jul
3
answered How quickly should a fluid come to hydrostatic equilibrium?
Jul
2
awarded  Inquisitive
Jul
2
awarded  Curious
Jun
26
accepted What invariant counting process derives the Minkowski metric?
Jun
26
comment What invariant counting process derives the Minkowski metric?
On the first line, you state the invariant process is the speed of light, which connects light like intervals.
Jun
26
comment What invariant counting process derives the Minkowski metric?
Yeah, I'm inclined to agree with this view. But this relates the invariance of light-like intervals only, right?
Jun
26
comment What invariant counting process derives the Minkowski metric?
@Muphrid Hmm, forget the "infinitesimally rotate" bit in the last comment. It should read "infinitesimally transform, keeping the count invariant".