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  • 12 votes cast
Dec
9
awarded  Popular Question
Mar
17
awarded  Popular Question
Sep
24
awarded  Autobiographer
Jul
2
awarded  Curious
Apr
9
awarded  Yearling
Jun
26
comment Could the chemical potential of a Bose gas be zero?
I never make predictions about my exams!
Jun
26
comment Could the chemical potential of a Bose gas be zero?
Thank you very much, you've clarified my ideas (1 hour before my exam!).
Jun
26
accepted Could the chemical potential of a Bose gas be zero?
Jun
25
comment Could the chemical potential of a Bose gas be zero?
So, $n_0 = 1/(e^{-\beta \mu} - 1)$ should be infinite, no ?
Jun
25
asked Could the chemical potential of a Bose gas be zero?
Jun
10
accepted Bose gas with $T = 0$ and $\mu < 0$
Jun
10
comment Bose gas with $T = 0$ and $\mu < 0$
Thank you for your answer. To sum up : $T = 0 < T_c$ so in this case $\mu$ should be equal to $0$, this is right ?
Jun
9
asked Bose gas with $T = 0$ and $\mu < 0$
Jun
9
comment Chemical potential of a Bose gas
I don't understand : if we create a container with $\mu > \epsilon_0$, and then we put the Bose gas into the container, what happens ?
Jun
6
asked Chemical potential of a Bose gas
May
30
awarded  Editor
May
30
revised Bose–Einstein statistics exercise
added 154 characters in body
May
30
comment Bose–Einstein statistics exercise
(Sorry, my previous comment had a typo) I think that we can use the grand canonical ensemble even if the number of particles is fixed. Could somebody confirm ?
May
30
comment Bose–Einstein statistics exercise
I think that we can use the grand canonical ensemble even if the number of particles is not fixed. Could somebody confirm ?
May
29
asked Bose–Einstein statistics exercise