2,011 reputation
812
bio website igorivanov.blogspot.com
location Liège, Belgium
age
visits member for 3 years, 5 months
seen Mar 22 at 1:29

postdoc in theoretical high-energy physics


Apr
12
awarded  Nice Answer
Nov
2
awarded  Yearling
Oct
22
awarded  Good Answer
Jun
20
awarded  Nice Answer
Mar
28
awarded  Enlightened
Mar
28
awarded  Nice Answer
Nov
2
awarded  Yearling
Nov
2
awarded  Yearling
Oct
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comment Why Are Even and Odd Regge Trajectories Degenerate?
You might also want to take a look at the closely related concept of parity doubling in hadron spectrum, see e.g. this review: arxiv.org/abs/arXiv:0704.1639
Jul
18
awarded  Nice Answer
Mar
15
awarded  Nice Answer
Feb
2
answered Half wave plate and angular momentum
Jan
30
comment Does bunching reduce synchrotron radiation?
@John — just to make sure: the term "bunching" means "the act of grouping particles in bunches", while "debunching" means "spreading out initially bunched particles into a more homogeneous distribution". You seem to be using "bunching" as an equivalent of "the number of bunches", which is not the correct usage.
Jan
30
comment Does bunching reduce synchrotron radiation?
Yes, you need bunches anyway for a proper functioning of a collider because particles are accelerated in RF cavities in bunches.
Jan
30
awarded  Organizer
Jan
30
comment Does bunching reduce synchrotron radiation?
By the way, a remark to the title: it is actually debunching not bunching that reduces the SR.
Jan
30
revised Does bunching reduce synchrotron radiation?
removed the LHC from the text and from the tags
Jan
30
answered Does bunching reduce synchrotron radiation?
Jan
5
awarded  Enlightened
Dec
25
comment What specifically does the phrase “continuum limit” mean?
@Marek — thanks for the effort, but still it does not sound persuasive enough to me. I don't really care about limit in the sense you mention: sure, Q is dense everywhere and its closure is R. I just wonder at which point we actually get continuity for the set of degrees of freedom, and as far as I see we still don't get it in the standard procedure. In my understanding continuity is introduced later: when we actually calculate something, we actually average whatever we get (Q or R, no matter) with some continuous weight functions.