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Everything posted by Mukilab

  1. Mukilab

    4D Angles?

    agreed but if I am not able but I can learn to walk, then I have to run.
  2. Mukilab

    4D Angles?

    Thank you, the other posts were as clear as mud to me. P.S. I'm not playing on the double irony P.P.S If you don't understand the P.S then I am referring to the scientist called Mud whos theory/hypothesis (I can't remember what it was) was thought to be incorrect by every respected member of the scientific community earning the term 'as clear as mud' however he was later proved in fact correct, hence irony and double irony.
  3. Mukilab

    4D Angles?

    sorry, is there any way to verse that in a simpler form? I'm rather a 'simpleton' and I got as far as the the first paragraph. P.S. does this make sense? "can have a be thought", if it does, what is a "be thought"?
  4. Mukilab

    4D Angles?

    Hello, I recently got informed of how 3D 'angles' work, e.g. in a sphere type 3D 'radius'. However, I was thinking of how one would even think of a 3D angle? Or is there already a measurement for one? If one took a sphere and made it 4D would a 4D angle look as if a sphere in a sphere or a torus? (ironic because this is how the universe is hypothesized to look like ) Aplogies if the last sentence is irreadable (unreadable?), I don't know how to describe something if I don't know what it is
  5. Hello, I'm doing a project on the Hopkin's Ultraviolet Telescope and I've been trying to find sites or books where they describe in which way the image is magnified but I've come up short. I've found a few pictures and descriptions and I was wondering if anyone would be able to tell me what would be the most likely form of magnification. If it helps, it was sent out in two packages in 1990 and 1995. Here are the links: http://praxis.pha.jhu.edu/instruments/hut_info2.html http://praxis.pha.jhu.edu/instruments/techpg2.html Please help out, ~Muki
  6. What does one mean when one says that longer chains of hydrocarbons have stronger attraction hence higher boiling point? Is there some different force holding molecules together? I thought the strong and weak nuclear forces wre only for the nucleus...
  7. Thank you both. Regarding question 4) (as denoted by Mr Skeptic), I was referring to what happens on a molecular level. At my level the only answer I could hope to receive from my teacher is that the electrons are 'free to move'. What does this mean? Electrons can be transmitted to other molecules freely? It's so incredibly vague I don';t know what to make of it. Oh and please expand on 2)
  8. Sorry, didn't know if this classified in the quantum section. I'd just like some answers to some random questions. Is there anything in the world which will make electrons spin/orbit (although it's not really an orbit, I know) around the nucleus faster? Why do electrons not spiral into the center of an atom? I believe the name of the force is electrostatis but I don't know anything about it. Why do atoms vibrate and not move in a single direction? What does one mean or what happens on a particle level with delocalized electrons? Feel free to answer one or all at a time.
  9. Sorry, I meant that he wrote it behaves like a wave twice, I thought he may have meant that it behaves like a wave and behaves like an atom. Thanks
  10. Does this make sense? I also realise that they are three questions.
  11. Why may one not have a complete vacuum? How does every single particle both function as a particle and a wave? How does quantum tunneling work? ~Cyf
  12. Someone recommended I view lectures by Fibel or Sasel, at least that's how he pronounced the names. Say it out loud and if you can recognise it, please tell me the correct names (I tried googling either) So Fibel or Sasel/Cecil. Please if you have the time, Cyf
  13. Do you want me to test this on virustotal.com? Scanned by over 20 different antiviruses but still a bit risky
  14. Hello, would anyone have papers for this, or topics I need to know to prepare for this?
  15. Maybe not that wording exactly but I'm sure it's in this forum. They were discussing which elements were the most useful/versatile or somthing along those lines. At least 4 people said Fluorine (they talked about EN-)
  16. I actually saw several people say that on a thread here ^^ By the way, Merry Christmas! Just got my presents
  17. Ok, what do people mean by saying Fluorine is the most versatile element because of it's EN negativity?
  18. Does the Uncertainty principle tell us that one person can only measure a single particle, no matter what area or distance he tries to measure another from? Why doesn't this apply to other people, why can two people both view two different particles?
  19. What about the rule of thumb for electricity?
  20. Why does air act as such an effective insulator? Does heat have to 'adapt' or something when it passes through different materials? Are the particles too spread out for good kinetic energy and then heat?
  21. I never realized those implications... Thank you for the great answer. Merged post follows: Consecutive posts mergedAlso, why does air act as such an effective insulator? Does heat have to 'adapt' or something when it passes through different materials? Are the particles too spread out for good kinetic energy and then heat?
  22. No because there is a possibility that you won't die. You won't get 'transported', your version of the world will still be consistent and uninterrupted.
  23. Thank you, I am currently looking through them. Good luck on getting that PhD!
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