# Register now to access 7 million high quality study materials (What's Course Hero?) Course Hero is the premier provider of high quality online educational resources. With millions of study documents, online tutors, digital flashcards and free courseware, Course Hero is helping students learn more efficiently and effectively. Whether you're interested in exploring new subjects or mastering key topics for your next exam, Course Hero has the tools you need to achieve your goals.

35 Pages

### Donnell-Buja-Stuetzle-Annals-of-Stats-APC

Course: MATH Statistics, Fall 2009
School: UPenn
Rating:

#### Document Preview

Sorry, a summary is not available for this document. Register and Upgrade to Premier to view the entire document.

Register Now

#### Unformatted Document Excerpt

Coursehero >> Pennsylvania >> UPenn >> MATH Statistics

Course Hero has millions of student submitted documents similar to the one
below including study guides, practice problems, reference materials, practice exams, textbook help and tutor support.

Course Hero has millions of student submitted documents similar to the one below including study guides, practice problems, reference materials, practice exams, textbook help and tutor support.
There is no excerpt for this document.
Find millions of documents on Course Hero - Study Guides, Lecture Notes, Reference Materials, Practice Exams and more. Course Hero has millions of course specific materials providing students with the best way to expand their education.

Below is a small sample set of documents:

University of Texas - PHY - Physics 30
The Conditions for EquilibriumExpect static equilibrium whenever acelerationFnet = 0 net = 0a = cfw_ax ; ay ; az and angular acceleration are zero,The first of these equations gives you up to threeconditions (for x, y , and z components); the lower
University of Texas - PHY - Physics 30
Kinetic Variables for RotationAngular position (in radians)Angular displacement == 2 - 1Angular velocity = /t(instantaneous a.v.: t 0)Angular acceleration = /t(instantaneous a.a.: t 0)c L.Frommhold. p.27/27Distance Travelled Along the ArcRotat
University of Texas - PHY - Physics 30
Definition of MomentumThe momentum of a particle is defined asp=mvMomentum is a vector Newton's 2nd law F = m v/t may be rewrittenp F = tprovided mass does not change with time.Actually, this is the correct form of the 2nd lawc L.Frommhold. p.18/1
University of Texas - PHY - Physics 30
Work (in Physics)In Physics Work is defined asW = FA d cos c L.Frommhold . p.21/21No Work, but (Lots of) Sweat ?A person standing at the busstop may get tired, but he is doing no Work,W = FA d cos because d = 0.Even if he were walkinghome, W = 0
University of Texas - PHY - Physics 30
Circular Uniform MotionDistinguish speed v(a scalar) from velocity v (a vector). velocity constant: linear motionUniform motion keepsUniform circular motionkeeps speed constant (circular motion)c L.Frommhold. p.20/14Centripetal AccelerationAccele
University of Texas - PHY - Physics 30
What is Force ?Accordig to Webster, FORCE means many things: strength or energy exerted or brought to bear cause of motion or change active power capacity to persuade or convince legal efficacy (. . . a law still in force. . . ) military strength, etc.
University of Texas - PHY - Physics 30
AnnouncementDue to an accident, Prof. Kleinman will be unable toInstructor: L. Frommhold, RLM 10.324; 471 5100 email: frommhold@physics.utexas.edu office hours: MWF 1111:50 a.m. at RLM 10.324teach this PHY302K course. I have been asked by the Chairman,
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Chapter 1 Homework ProblemsSection 1. Special Relativity 1. If the speed of light were larger than it really is, would relativistic phenomena be more or less conspicuous than they are now? Why? Section 2. Time Dilation 2. How fast would an athlete have t
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Chapter 1 Homework Solutions1. All else being equal, relativistic phenomena would be less conspicuous if the speed of light were larger. We would have to obtain an even larger speed than we do now for relativistic effects to manifest themselves.2.t = t
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Chapter 2 Homework Problems1. If Planck's constant were larger than it is, would quantum phenomena be more or less conspicuous than they are now? 2. (a)A typical AM radio frequency is 1000kHz. What is the energy in eV of photons of this frequency? (b) Wh
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Chapter 2 Homework Solutions1. Planck's constant gives a measure of the energy at which quantum effects are observed. If Planck's constant had a larger value, while all other physical quantities such as, speed of light, remained the same; quantum effects
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Chapter 3 Homework Solutions1. (book #3)2. (book #4)3. a) 1 keV is small compared to proton rest energy of ~1 GeV so nonrelativistic is fine. ==h = ph = 2mKEhc 2mc 2 KE1.24 10-6 eV m 2(9.38 106 )(1000)= 9.110-12 mb) 1 GeV is not small compared
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Chapter 3 Homework Problems1. (book #3)2. (book #4)3. a) Find the de Broglie wavelength of a 1.00 keV proton. Is a relativistic calculation needed? B) Find the de Broglie wavelength of a 1.00 GeV proton. Is a relativistic calculation needed? 4. (book #
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Chapter 4 Homework1. book #5) 7. A (muon) is in the n=3 state of a muonic atom whose nucleus is a proton. Find the wavelength of the photon emitted when the muonic atom drops to its ground state. In what part of the spectrum is this wavelength? 2. book#
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Chapter 4 Homework Solutions1. (book #5)2. (book #9)3.1= R(1 1 1 1 - 2 ) = 1.097 107 m -1 ( 2 - 2 ) 2 3 nf ni nf 11 1 = 1.097 107 ( - ) = 1.52 106 m -1 4 9 -7 = 6.58 10 m 1 1 1 n = 1: = 1.097 107 ( - ) = 9.75 106 m -1 1 9 -7 = 1.03 10 m n= 2:4.12
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Chapter 5 Homework Problems
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Solutions Chapter 51. Book #22. Book #33. Book #74. Book #9Solutions Chapter 55. Book #106. Book #14Solutions Chapter 57. Book #198. Book# 219. Book# 25Solutions Chapter 510. Book #2911. Book #30
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Physics 3313 - Lecture 2Wednesday August 26, 2009 Dr. Andrew Brandt 1. Special Relativity 2. Galilean Transformations 3. Time Dilation and Length Contraction8/26/20093313 Andrew Brandt1CH. 1 Relativity (Motion) What do we mean by motion? Throw a bal
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Physics 3313 - Lecture 3Monday August 31, 2009 Dr. Andrew Brandt HW1 Assigned due 09/09/09 Relativistic momentum and energy8/31/20093313 Andrew Brandt1Velocity Addition (Appendix) ~Worth reading 1.6 on connection of electricity and magnetism; electr
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Physics 3313 - Lecture 4Wednesday September 2, 2009 Dr. Andrew Brandt 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.9/2/2009Forgot to work Ex. 1.5 Finish Ch. 1 HW 1 still due 09/09/09 Quiz on Ch. 1 Particle Properties of Waves Photoelectric Effect3313 Andrew Brandt1Units Use W
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Physics 3313 - Lecture 5Wednesday September 9, 2009 Dr. Andrew Brandt 1. HW1 Due HW2 Assigned (9/16) 2. Faculty Research Expo Weds 4pm Thurs 3:30 SH101 (extra credit) 3. What is Light? 4. X-Rays 5. Compton Effect 6. Pair Production 3313 Andrew Brandt9/9
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Physics 3313 - Lecture 6Monday September 14, 2009 Dr. Andrew Brandt 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Finish Ch.2 Pair Production etc. HW CH 2 due weds 9/16 Quiz (review 1, give 2) Wave Properties of Particles de Broglie Waves Matter Waves Wave Equation 3313 Andrew B
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Physics 3313 - Lecture 7Wednesday September 16, 2009 Dr. Andrew Brandt 1. 2. 3. 4. HW2 due and HW3 assigned Phase Velocity Wave Equation Group Velocity9/16/20093313 Andrew Brandt1Phase Velocity How fast do dB waves travel? Might guess wave has same
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Physics 3313 - Lecture 8Monday September 21, 2009 Dr. Andrew Brandt 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.9/21/2009HW 3 due Weds 23rd Diffraction Particle in a Box Uncertainty Principal and Examples The Electron Rutherford Scattering3313 Andrew Brandt1Diffraction: Davis
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Physics 3313 - Lecture 9Wednesday September 23, 2009 Dr. Andrew Brandt 1. 2. 3. 4. HW4 due Weds Sep. 30 Rutherford Experiment Bohr Atom Quantum Mechanics9/23/20093313 Andrew Brandt1Rutherford ScatteringN ( ) = sin 4K KE 22 The actual result was v
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Physics 3313 - Lecture 10Monday September 28, 2009 Dr. Andrew Brandt 1. 2. 3. 4. 5.9/28/2009HW4 due Weds Sep. 30, test on Ch 1-5 Oct. 14 Schrodinger's Equation Wave Function Properties Operators and Expectation Values Eigenfunctions and Eigenvectors33
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Physics 3313 - Lecture 11Wednesday September 30, 2009 Dr. Andrew Brandt 0. HW 4 due today HW5 due 10/7 Test ch 1-5 10/14 1. Eigenvalues 2. QM Particle in a box 3. Finite Potential Well9/30/20093313 Andrew Brandt1Eigenvalues Solutions for Schrodinger
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 3313
Equations Test 1 PHYS 3313c = 3.0 10 8 m / s m electron = 0 . 511 MeV2-19c2= 9 . 11 10-27- 31kgm proton = 938 MeV c = 1.67 10kg mneutrone = 1.6 10 Coulomb h = 6.63 10 -34 J.s = 4.14 10 -15 eV .s R = 1.097 10 7 m -1 (Work function ) : Platinum
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 5307
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 5307
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 5307
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 5307
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 5307
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 5307
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 5307
UT Arlington - PHYS - PHYS 5307
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #1Monday, Jan. 14, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Who am I? How is this class organized? What is Physics? What do we want from this class? Brief history of physics Standards and units Dimensional AnalysisToday's homework is homework #
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #2Wednesday, Jan. 16, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Brief history of physics Standards and units Uncertainties Significant FiguresWednesday, Jan. 16, 2008PHYS 1441-002, Spring 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu1Announcements Reading assignment
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #3Wednesday, Jan. 23, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Dimensional Analysis Trigonometry reminder Coordinate system, vector and scalars One Dimensional Motion: Average Velocity;Acceleration; Motion under constant acceleration; Free Fall
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #4Monday, Jan. 28, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Some Fundamentals One Dimensional Motion Displacement Speed and Velocity Acceleration Motion under constant accelerationHomework #2 is due 9pm, next Monday, Feb. 4!Monday, Jan. 28, 20
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #5Wednesday, Jan. 30, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Acceleration Motion under constant acceleration One-dimensional Kinematic EquationMotion under constant accelerationWednesday, Jan. 30, 2008PHYS 1441-002, Spring 2008 Dr. Jaehoon
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #6Monday, Feb. 4, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Examples for 1-Dim kinematic equations Free Fall Motion in Two Dimensions Maximum ranges and heightsToday's homework is homework #3, due 9pm, Monday, Feb. 11!Monday, Feb. 4, 2008PHYS
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #7Wednesday, Feb. 6, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Motion in Two Dimension Motion under constant acceleration Vector recap Projectile Motion Maximum ranges and heightsWednesday, Feb. 6, 2008PHYS 1441-002, Spring 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #8Monday, Feb. 11, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Components and unit vectors Motion in Two Dimensions Projectile Motion Maximum ranges and heights Newton's Laws of Motion Force Newton's Law of Inertia &amp; MassPHYS 1441-002, Spring 2008
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #9Wednesday, Feb. 13, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Motion in Two Dimensions Projectile Motion Maximum ranges and heights Newton's Laws of Motion Force Newton's first law: Inertia &amp; Mass Newton's second lawPHYS 1441-002, Spring 2008
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #10Monday, Feb. 25, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Newton's Laws of Motion Force Newton's first law: Inertia &amp; Mass Newton's second law of motion Newton's third law of motionToday's homework is homework #5, due 9pm, Monday, Mar. 3!Mo
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #12Monday, Mar. 3, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Types of Forces The Gravitational ForceNewton's Law of Universal Gravitation Weight The Normal Force Static and Kinetic Frictional Forces The Tension Force Equilibrium Applications o
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #13Wednesday, Mar. 5, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Static and Kinetic Frictional Forces The Tension Force Equilibrium Applications of Newton's Laws Non-equilibrium Applications of Newton's Laws Uniform Circular MotionWednesday, Mar.
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #14Monday, Mar. 10, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Uniform Circular Motion Centripetal Acceleration and Force Banked and Unbanked Road Satellite Motion Work done by a constant forceToday's homework is homework #7, due 9pm, Monday, Mar
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #15Wednesday, Mar. 12, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Work done by a constant force Work-Kinetic Energy Theorem Work with friction Potential EnergyWednesday, Mar. 12, 2008PHYS 1441-002, Spring 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu1Announcements Spr
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #16Monday, Mar. 24, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Potential Energy Conservative and Non-conservative Forces Conservation of Mechanical Energy PowerToday's homework is homework #8, due 9pm, Monday, Mar. 31!Monday, Mar. 24, 2008 PHY
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #17Monday, Mar. 31, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Power 2nd term exam solutionsToday's homework is homework #9, due 9pm, Monday, Apr. 6!Monday, Mar. 31, 2008 PHYS 1441-002, Spring 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu 1Announcements Term exam res
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #18Wednesday, Apr. 2, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Linear Momentum Linear Momentum and Impulse Mid term grade discussionsWednesday, Apr. 2, 2008PHYS 1441-002, Spring 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu1Announcements Quiz next Wednesday, Apr.
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #20Wednesday, Apr. 9, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Fundamentals of Rotational Motion Equations of Rotational Kinematics Relationship Between Linear and Angular Quantities Rolling MotionWednesday, Apr. 9, 2008PHYS 1441-002, Spring
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #21Monday, Apr. 14, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Rolling Motion Rotational DynamicsTorque Equilibrium Moment of Inertia Torque and Angular AccelerationMonday, Apr. 14, 2008Rotational Kinetic EnergyDr. Jaehoon YuToday's homew
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1441 Section 002 Lecture #22Wednesday, Apr. 16, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu Moment of Inertia Work, Power and Energy in Rotation Rotational Kinetic Energy Angular Momentum and Its Conservation Similarity of Linear and Rotational Quantities Simple Harmonic
UT Arlington - PHYS - phys1441
PHYS 1443 Section 002 Lecture #23Wednesday, Apr. 23, 2008 Dr. Jaehoon Yu1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6.Simple Harmonic Motion SHO and Circular Motion Equation of SHM Simple Block Spring System Energy of SHO Exam solutionsToday's homework is HW #12, due 9pm, Wednesd
Washington - ECON 235 - ECONOMICS
Foundations of International Macroeconomics1Workbook2Maurice Obstfeld, Kenneth Rogoff, and Gita GopinathChapter 1 Solutions1. (a) The intertemporal budget constraint can be expressed as C2 = (1 + r) (Y1 - C1 ) + Y2 . Substitute this expression for C2
Washington - ECON 235 - ECONOMICS
Foundations of International Macroeconomics1Workbook2Maurice Obstfeld, Kenneth Rogoff, and Gita GopinathChapter 2 Solutions1. (a) The current account identity can be written as Bs+1 = (1+r)Bs +T Bs . Now just plug in the assumed trade balance rule. (b
Washington - ECON 235 - ECONOMICS
Foundations of International Macroeconomics1Workbook2Maurice Obstfeld, Kenneth Rogoff, and Gita GopinathChapter 3 Solutions1. (a) Because r = 0, an individual's desired consumption when young would be 1 1 cy = [y y + (1 + e) y y ] = (2 + e) y y 3 3 if
Washington - ECON 235 - ECONOMICS
Foundations of International Macroeconomics1Workbook2Maurice Obstfeld, Kenneth Rogoff, and Gita GopinathChapter 4 Solutions1. We follow closely the steps outlined in section 4.3.2. Equations (12) and (17) in the book remain unaltered. So does steady-s