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### hw06

Course: PH 136, Spring 2002
School: Caltech
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136a Ph CHAPTER 6: GEOMETRIC OPTICS Reading: Chapter 6 of Blandford and Thorne. Problems A. Do: 1. 2. B. Do: C. Do: 1. 2. D. Do: 1. 2. Exercise 6.2 Gaussian wave packet and its spreading, or Exercise 6.4 Gravitational waves from a spinning neutron star. Exercise Geometric 6.8 optics for the Schroedinger equation Exercise 6.10 Matrix optics for a refracting telescope, or Exercise 6.11 Rays bouncing between two...

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136a Ph CHAPTER 6: GEOMETRIC OPTICS Reading: Chapter 6 of Blandford and Thorne. Problems A. Do: 1. 2. B. Do: C. Do: 1. 2. D. Do: 1. 2. Exercise 6.2 Gaussian wave packet and its spreading, or Exercise 6.4 Gravitational waves from a spinning neutron star. Exercise Geometric 6.8 optics for the Schroedinger equation Exercise 6.10 Matrix optics for a refracting telescope, or Exercise 6.11 Rays bouncing between two mirrors Exercise 6.6 Sound waves in a wind, or Exercise 6.13 Point mass gravitational lens 6 November 2002 1
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Caltech - PH - 136
Physics 136 Kip Thorne Important Concepts Chapters 1 through 6 ICaltech Nov 10, 2002IIIIIIVVFrameworks for physical laws and their relationships to each other A General Relativity, Special Relativity and Newtonian Physics: Sec. 1.1 B Phase space for
Caltech - PH - 136
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Caltech - PH - 136
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Caltech - PH - 136
Chapter 7 DiractionVersion 0207.1, 13 Nov 02 Please send comments, suggestions, and errata via email to kip@tapir.caltech.edu and to rdb@caltech.edu, or on paper to Kip Thorne, 130-33 Caltech, Pasadena CA 911257.1OverviewThe previous chapter was devot
Caltech - PH - 136
Ph 136a CHAPTER 7: DIFFRACTION Reading: Chapter 7 of Blandford and Thorne. Problems A. Do: 1. 2. B. Do: 1. 2. C. Do: 1. 2. D. Do: Exercise 7.1 Pointillist painting, or Exercise 7.2 Thickness of a human hair Exercise 7.3 Diraction grating, or Exercise 7.5
Caltech - PH - 136
Physics 136 Kip Thorne Important Concepts Chapters 1 through 7 ICaltech Nov 15, 2002Frameworks for physical laws and their relationships to each other A General Relativity, Special Relativity and Newtonian Physics: Sec. 1.1 B Phase space for a collectio
Caltech - PH - 136
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Caltech - PH - 136
%!PS-Adobe-2.0 %Creator: dvips(k) 5.86 Copyright 1999 Radical Eye Software %Title: ps7.dvi %Pages: 8 %PageOrder: Ascend %BoundingBox: 0 0 612 792 %EndComments %DVIPSWebPage: (www.radicaleye.com) %DVIPSCommandLine: dvips ps7 %DVIPSParameters: dpi=1200, com
Caltech - PH - 136
Chapter 8 InterferenceVersion 0208.1, 20 November 2002 Please send comments, suggestions, and errata via email to kip@tapir.caltech.edu and to rdb@caltech.edu, or on paper to Kip Thorne, 130-33 Caltech, Pasadena CA 911258.1OverviewIn the last chapter,
Caltech - PH - 136
Ph 136a CHAPTER 8: INTERFERENCE Reading: Chapter 8 of Blandford and Thorne. Problems A. Do: 1. 2. B. Do: C. Do: 1. 2. D. Do: 1. 2.20 November 2002Exercise 8.2 Lateral coherence of solar radiation, or Exercise 8.4 Longituidinal coherence of heavy metal r
Caltech - PH - 136
Physics 136 Kip Thorne Important Concepts Chapters 1 through 8 ICaltech Nov 20, 2002Frameworks for physical laws and their relationships to each other A General Relativity, Special Relativity and Newtonian Physics: Sec. 1.1 B Phase space for a collectio
Caltech - PH - 136
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Caltech - PH - 136
%!PS-Adobe-2.0 %Creator: dvips(k) 5.86 Copyright 1999 Radical Eye Software %Title: ps8.dvi %Pages: 9 %PageOrder: Ascend %BoundingBox: 0 0 612 792 %EndComments %DVIPSWebPage: (www.radicaleye.com) %DVIPSCommandLine: dvips ps8 %DVIPSParameters: dpi=1200, com
Caltech - PH - 136
Chapter 9 Nonlinear OpticsVersion 0209.1, 27 Nov 02 Please send comments, suggestions, and errata via email to kip@tapir.caltech.edu and rdb@caltech.edu, or on paper to Kip Thorne, 130-33 Caltech, Pasadena CA 911259.1OverviewCommunication technology i
Caltech - PH - 136
1Ph 136: Nonlinear Optics HomeworkRead the text and try to work again through the monatomic gas calculations we went through in class. 1. Ex 9.2 In answering Part a, you may make a calculation based on Fraunhofer diraction or give a verabl argument. 2.
Caltech - PH - 136
Physics 136 Kip Thorne Important Concepts Chapters 1 through 9 ICaltech Nov 29, 2002Frameworks for physical laws and their relationships to each other A General Relativity, Special Relativity and Newtonian Physics: Sec. 1.1 B Phase space for a collectio
Caltech - PH - 136
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Caltech - PH - 136
%!PS-Adobe-2.0 %Creator: dvips(k) 5.86 Copyright 1999 Radical Eye Software %Title: ps9.dvi %Pages: 6 %PageOrder: Ascend %BoundingBox: 0 0 612 792 %EndComments %DVIPSWebPage: (www.radicaleye.com) %DVIPSCommandLine: dvips ps9 %DVIPSParameters: dpi=1200, com
Caltech - PH - 136
Part III ELASTICITY1Chapter 10 ElastostaticsVersion 0210.1, 08 January 2003 Please send comments, suggestions, and errata via email to kip@tapir.caltech.edu and rdb@caltech.edu, or on paper to Kip Thorne, 130-33 Caltech, Pasadena CA 9112510.1Introduc
Caltech - PH - 136
Ph 136a CHAPTER 10: ELASTOSTATICS Reading: Chapter 10 of Blandford and Thorne. Problems20 November 2002A. Do: Exercise 10.3, Order of Magnitude Estimates B. Do: 1. Exercise 10.1a, Connection in Cylindrical Coordinates [only part a, not part b], and ALSO
Caltech - PH - 136
Physics 136 Kip Thorne Important Concepts Chapters 1 through 10 I.Caltech January 16, 2003Frameworks for physical laws and their relationships to each other A. General Relativity, Special Relativity and Newtonian Physics: Sec. 1.1 B. Phase space for a c
Caltech - PH - 136
Solution for Chapter 10(compiled by Xinkai Wu) A. 10.3 Order of magnitude estimates (i) Steel wire [C.Y.Mou/90]z=Lz=0Figure 1: Steel wire The weight of the wire creates stress inside, Tzz,z + g = 0 Tzz = gzmax The maximum stress is at z = L, Tzz = gL
ASU - MGT - 302
ASU - MGT - 302
Chapter2CountryDifferencesPoliticalSystems Systemofgovernmentinanation Politicalsystemscanbeassessed accordingtotwodimensions: CollectivismversusIndividualism DemocraticversusTotalitarianCollectivismandIndividualism CollectivismCollectivegoalsaremo
ASU - MGT - 302
ASU - MGT - 302
ASU - MGT - 302
ChapterEightRegionalEconomic IntegrationKeyConcepts Formsofregionaleconomicintegration Theincreasingimportanceofregional economicintegration ThestructureoftheEuropeanUnionand currentchallengesRegionalEconomicIntegration Regionaleconomicintegrationref
ASU - MGT - 302
Chapter 3Differences in CultureWhat is Culture? Culture is that complex whole which includes knowledge, belief, art, morals, law, custom, and other capabilities acquired by man as a member of society. A system of values and norms that are shared among
ASU - MGT - 302
Chapter NineThe Foreign Exchange MarketKey Concepts: The factors that impact exchange rates The micro and macro implications of exchange rate changes Approaches for forecasting exchange rates Techniques to protect against exchange rate riskExchange Ra
ASU - MGT - 302
Chapter10TheInternationalMonetary SystemKeyTerms: InternationalMonetarySystem: institutionalarrangementscountries adopttogovernexchangeratesFloatingExchangeRate Systems BenefitsofFloatingExchangeRate Systems Maintainmonetarypolicyautonomy Allowcurre
ASU - MGT - 302
TheGlobalCapitalMarketChapter11 Advancesininformationtechnology DeregulationbygovernmentsGrowthoftheGlobalCapitalMarketFinancialGlobalization BenefitsofFinancialGlobalization LowerCostofCapital PortfolioDiversification DangersofFinancialGlobalizati
ASU - MGT - 302
ASU - MGT - 302
Chapter13TheOrganizationofInternational BusinessOrganizationalArchitecture OrganizationalStructure ControlSystems Incentives Processes OrganizationalCulture PeopleOrganizationalArchitectureRequirementsforEffective OrganizationalArchitecture Thediffer
ASU - MGT - 302
ASU - MGT - 302
ASU - MGT - 302
Chapter 15Exporting, Importing, and CountertradeExporting Information Sources U.S. Department of Commerce Small Business Administration Trade Commissions Financial InstitutionsExport Strategy Hire experts Focus on a few markets Enter on a small scale
ASU - MGT - 302
Chapter16GlobalProduction, Outsourcing,andLogisticsMainChapterConcepts Thefactorsthatinfluencewhere productionactivitiesshouldbelocated. Thefactorsthatinfluencethenumberof locationsthatshouldbeusedtoperform productionactivities. Thefactorsthatinfluence
ASU - ACC - 241
ACC 241 Chapter 13 Continued Please pick up handout in the back of the room.Copyright 2010 School of Accountancy, Arizona State UniversityCost Concepts Review-From Wednesday Cost Object Direct vs Indirect Costs Product Costs (Manufacturing/Inventoriabl
ASU - ACC - 241
WELCOME TO ACC241Copyright 2010 School of Accountancy, Arizona State University8:35 Class Breakout InstructorSLN DAYS 8:35 AM 8:35 AM 8:35 AM 8:35 AM TIME 9:25 AM 9:25 AM 9:25 AM 9:25 AM ROOM BAC209 BA358 BA359 BAC324 INSTRUCTOR Brandon Danny Lorenzo R
ASU - ACC - 241
Chapter 16Job Costing Please pick up handoutCopyright 2010 School of Accountancy, Arizona State UniversityDeveloping a Costing SystemWhen developing a product-costing system, there are three choices that must be made: Cost accumulation method (i.e.,
ASU - ACC - 241
Chapter 16 Appendix A Job Costing Continued Recording TransactionsCopyright 2009 School of Accountancy, Arizona State UniversityCost Flow for Job Cost ComponentsThe jobs cost becomes the basis for valuing inventory and cost of goods soldMaterialsIndi
ASU - ACC - 241
Job-Order Costing: Overview Job-order industries produce a wide variety of products or jobs that are distinct. Costs are accumulated by job in a job-order costing system. Each job is documented on a job-order cost sheet. Some firms produce identical uni
ASU - ACC - 241
Chapter 18, continuedCopyright 2009, School of Accountancy, Arizona State UniversityActivity-Based Customer Costing Customers are cost objects of fundamental interest. Customer management can produce significant gains in profit. Customers can consume c
ASU - ACC - 241
Chapter 18 Activity Based Costing Please pick up handoutCopyright 2010, School of Accountancy, Arizona State UniversityVolume-based (traditional) Cost Systems Volume-based systems/Traditional (unitlevel)Based on volume measures, such asDirect labor
It cannot be denied that the way ANZ implements some useful policies for the staff has had positive impact on the improvement of employee satisfaction .Within only four years(2000-2004), staff satisfaction in ANZ has increased by 35%.They acknowledge that
FIU - CHM - 2210
Organic Chemistry 2210; Sec1 Dr. Stanislaw F WnukOctober 25, 2008Homework/Problem Set #8Chapter 8 Alkenes. Addition Reactions An alkene adds hydrogen in the presence of a catalyst to give 3,4-dimethylhexane. Ozonolysis of 1 the alkene followed by treat
UCSC - LINGUISTIC - 117
Lecture notes: 1.1 June 23, 2009 1 What is linguistics?The goal of linguistics: Describe and understand the structure of human languages; Discover the ways in which all languages are alike and the ways in which they may dier. Develop a better understandi
UCSC - LINGUISTIC - 117
Lecture notes: 1.2 June 23, 2009 1 An introduction to phonetics (At least) two things: (1) a. b. How to produce the sounds of their language. How to interpret them, i.e. how to associate a sound wave with the letters of their alphabet.Q: What do speaker
UCSC - LINGUISTIC - 117
Lecture notes: 2.1 June 25, 2009 1 The hyoid boneOn Tuesday someone mentioned the hyoid bone as part of human speech. It turns out to be a very interesting bone: (1) Hyoid bone: http:/people.ucsc.edu/~ kirchner/classes/intro/files/hyoid.jpgPart of the e
UCSC - LINGUISTIC - 117
Lecture notes: 2.2 June 25, 2009 11.1Consonants continuedPalatoalveolar and palatal consonantsNo very clear-cut distinction between the two. Usually a language uses only one of these two positions for a certain type of consonant. So in English, we hav
UCSC - LINGUISTIC - 117
Lecture notes: 3.1 June 30, 2009 1 AnnouncementsHomework postponed: Homework 2 will be assigned on Thursday, due next Tuesday. Thanks to Peter, who has put up a version of our textbook cd with correct links and le. You can see it here: http:/abcruzww.com
UCSC - LINGUISTIC - 117
Lecture notes: 3.2 June 30, 2009 1 SuprasegmentalsThe suprasegmental features of a language are variations larger than individual segments. They are overlaid upon a word, phrase, or sentence. The two important suprasegmental features of English: (1) a. b
UCSC - LINGUISTIC - 117
Lecture notes: 4.1 July 2, 2009 1 AllophonyOn Tuesday we saw how our two classes of stops (voiceless and voiced) dont tell the whole story about whats going on phonetically. We actually have three classes in terms of VOT voiced, voiceless unaspirated, an
UCSC - LINGUISTIC - 117
Lecture notes: 4.2 July 2, 2009 1 TranscriptionSo, why do we need a phonetic alphabet? Why dont we just use English orthography for phonetics? Our English spelling system often fails to represent in an unambiguous way the sounds of the words. Dierent vow
UCSC - LINGUISTIC - 117
Lecture notes: 5.1 July 7, 2009 1 Features and natural classesIn the homework assignment, we found that [i] and [e] are allophones of the same phoneme, as are [u] and [o]. We can write rules for their distribution that look like this: (1) a. b. /i/ [e] b
UCSC - LINGUISTIC - 117
Lecture notes: 5.2 July 7, 2009 1 Phonology problemsLets look at a problem we saw (if we did the reading for today) Mokilese. Mokilese is an Austronesian language of the Malayo-Polynesian family, spoken in Micronesia. We want to explain the distribution
UCSC - LINGUISTIC - 117
Lecture notes: 6.1 July 9, 2009 11.1More phonology problemsKimatuumbiCan the distinction between implosive and plain voiced consonants in Kimatuumbi (Bantu; Tanzania) be predicted by rule?1 (1) Kimatuumbi alaaNga OOmba likUUNgwa kjaaNgi kiUla OlOja li
UCSC - LINGUISTIC - 117
Lecture notes: 6.2 July 9, 2009 1(1)IntonationSpeaker attitude Presupposition Focus ChunkingIntonation in English is used for many purposes. Well look at several of these:The sentence She works downtown can have a perfectly neutral, ordinary intonati
UCSC - LINGUISTIC - 117
Lecture notes: 7.2 July 14, 2009 1 MorphologyWeve started out with the smallest, most basic units of speech: sound and phonological segments. Were going to build now up to the larger units of speech. Our next target is the word and the study of words, mo
UCSC - LINGUISTIC - 117
Lecture notes: 8.1 July 16, 2009 1 Elements of morphologyIt is convenient to be able to talk about the pieces into which words may be broken. Linguists call these pieces morphemes: the smallest parts of a language that can be regularly assigned a meaning
UCSC - LINGUISTIC - 117
Lecture notes: 8.2 July 16, 2009 11.1(1)Morphological analysisNahuatlNahuatl words: 1. ikalwewe 2. ikalsosol &gt; 3. ikaltsi:n 4. komitwewe 5. komitsosol &gt; 6. komittsi:n 7. petatwewe 8. petatsosolNahuatl (aka Aztec) languages are spoken by over a milli