570 reputation
1414
bio website ultracold.uchicago.edu/people
location University of Chicago, IL
age 22
visits member for 2 years, 5 months
seen 19 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/


Nov
13
comment Are a quantum mechanical system a chaotic (yet deterministic) system?
You are correct, thank you!
Nov
13
revised How to reconstruct information from a graph of an oscillation?
added 49 characters in body
Nov
13
comment How to reconstruct information from a graph of an oscillation?
I see. one moment
Nov
13
comment How to reconstruct information from a graph of an oscillation?
What is A supposed to be?
Nov
13
comment Are a quantum mechanical system a chaotic (yet deterministic) system?
Consider the title "Are all quantum mechanical systems chaotic?"
Nov
13
answered Are a quantum mechanical system a chaotic (yet deterministic) system?
Nov
13
comment How to reconstruct information from a graph of an oscillation?
Ok, posted below. If it helps, hit the check on the left. If it doesn't help, do not click it and I'll try to help some more.
Nov
13
answered How to reconstruct information from a graph of an oscillation?
Nov
13
comment How to reconstruct information from a graph of an oscillation?
Please add that to the problem itself. When asking a question you should state the full question or the particular concept you are having trouble with, and then list what you know and/or what you've tried.
Nov
13
comment How to reconstruct information from a graph of an oscillation?
well, this is some type of sinusoid. Wavelength, in a very rough and general way, is the spatial period of the wave, the length required to come back to its original starting point. In this case, wavelength is 4 meters for B and 2 meters for A. Does the problem give more info?
Nov
12
awarded  Enthusiast
Nov
6
comment Bound States in a Double Delta Function Potential
Hey David, I'll try to later on today. Sorry about that!
Nov
6
answered Bound States in a Double Delta Function Potential
Nov
6
comment Bound States in a Double Delta Function Potential
I got something for you, give me a minute
Nov
5
awarded  Critic
Nov
5
revised What does the * mean in spherical harmonics?
deleted 76 characters in body
Nov
4
comment Deducing latitude from Foucault Pendulum
I'm glad that helped! I deleted this as an answer cause I thought it wasn't complete enough for your purpose. I reposted it below for your enjoyment with a link to some more mathematically focused explanations of Foucault's Pendulum.
Nov
4
answered What does the * mean in spherical harmonics?
Nov
4
comment What does the * mean in spherical harmonics?
what page? I have my copy right here
Nov
4
comment Deducing latitude from Foucault Pendulum
First order of business is to find where the heck on Earth you are. First, ω=360sin(ϕ)/day, where ω is 216.528 degrees; ϕ is the latitude of your position. North of the equator is positive, south negative. This gives you a band to follow around the earth horizontally, positions where could possibly be. You can further narrow your position down because a Foucault pendulum can be used to find the acceleration of gravity at its position. Once you figure this out, you can go to NASA websites and check out when this location has its next or last total solar eclipse.