570 reputation
1414
bio website ultracold.uchicago.edu/people
location University of Chicago, IL
age 22
visits member for 2 years, 5 months
seen 4 hours ago

University of Chicago, James Franck Institute, Undergraduate.

Imperial College London, Centre for Cold Matter, PhD Candidate.

Interests in experimental atomic/molecular physics, statistical mechanics and mathematical physics.

http://www.linkedin.com/profile/view?id=233197957&trk=tab_pro

https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Dylan_Sabulsky/


Feb
12
comment Additional mass of block on inclined plane
Admittedly, bear is pretty good.
Feb
12
answered Additional mass of block on inclined plane
Feb
12
comment Additional mass of block on inclined plane
Ok cool, one sec
Feb
12
comment Additional mass of block on inclined plane
Fair enough. Can you tell me anything else? Like distances, heights, etc? I can follow your work I think but I dont want to assume values. For example, what is theta?
Feb
12
comment Additional mass of block on inclined plane
Brother, theta is spelled wrong. Further, friction does not alter the fundamental components of mass and the forces of gravity
Jan
30
awarded  Informed
Jan
28
comment Question about Classical Transport Theory
awesome, thanks Joe!
Jan
28
accepted Question about Classical Transport Theory
Jan
27
comment Question about Classical Transport Theory
You are correct in both regard. The B field is indeed assumed directed along $\hat{z}$ and the $\omega_{c}$ is the cyclotron frequency.
Jan
27
asked Question about Classical Transport Theory
Jan
27
answered Factors of $c$ in the Hamiltonian for a charged particle in electromagnetic field
Dec
8
comment Is there a small enough planet or asteroid you can orbit by jumping?
THIS PICTURE. +1
Dec
7
comment Two photons of different frequencies collide to create electron and positron
fair enough! +1
Dec
7
comment Origin of exchage interactions
Thank you, I appreciate it! This is great.
Dec
7
accepted Origin of exchage interactions
Dec
7
comment Two photons of different frequencies collide to create electron and positron
How does this help to determine what $f$ is? It is still indeterminate through what you described, right?
Dec
7
comment Unrolling electrolytic capacitors
It is mostly for isolation purposes. Also it keeps the liquid in pretty well. If it is electrolytic, it also has a cross cut into the top. It the capacitor is overloaded, it will bulge out before blowing spectacularly. The aluminum casing is strong enough to usually hold from blowing in a case of overload.
Dec
7
asked Origin of exchage interactions
Dec
7
comment Temporal part of Quantum Wavefunction
And I was thinking it was simply a normalization and convergence issue...
Dec
7
comment Unrolling electrolytic capacitors
if this answers your question, please hit the check next to the left of this post. If not, leave it alone or ask more questions in the comments. This is the way of SE.