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Maple Springs

School: Maple Springs
Course: Exp. Phys.
http:/www.yorku.ca/marko/PHYS2213/index.htm PHYS 2213 3.0 Experimental Physics Note: PHYS 2211 1.0 (Fall=Electromagnetism) and PHYS 2212 1.0 (Winter=Optics) share the laboratory portions of this course. Note: The first lab (Lab0=Oscilloscope) will take pl
School: Maple Springs
Review Questions No solutions will be posted. We will solve a subset of the following problems in the lecture on December 8. NOTE: As you may have noticed, we used a lot of examples and diagrams in the lectures. So email is not an effective method to answ
School: Maple Springs
Warning: These notes are not complete, it is a Skelton that will be modified/addto in the class. If you want to us them for studying, either attend the class or get the completed notes from someone who did CSE2031 Introduction These slides are base
School: Maple Springs
ITEC 1000 Introduction to Information Technology Lecture 2 Number Systems Octal Decimal Binary Hexadecimal 1 Prof. Peter Khaiter Lecture Template: Types of number systems Number bases Range of possible numbers Conversion between number bases Co
School: Maple Springs
Chapter 5 Sampling distributions 1. Binomial distribution a) Definition The Binomial setting: A fixed n of observations All observations are independent Each observations falls into one of just two categories: success and failure. For each observatio
School: Maple Springs
Department of Computer Science and Engineering CSE 2011: Fundamentals of Data Structures Winter 2009, Section Z Instructor: N. Vlajic Date: April 14, 2009 Midterm Examination Instructions: Examination time: 75 min. Print your name and CS student number i
School: Maple Springs
Department of Computer Science and Engineering CSE 2011: Fundamentals of Data Structures Winter 2009, Section Z Instructor: N. Vlajic Date: April 14, 2009 Midterm Examination Instructions: Examination time: 75 min. Print your name and CS student number i
School: Maple Springs
30 24 40 11 26 58 13 48 18 16 14 12 10 8 6 4 2 0 0 18 14 10 6 2 4 8 12 16 2n 2n O( n log n) O ( n) O( n log n) O( n log n) O ( n) O( n2 ) QuickSort(A) stack S push A onto S while S A = pop(S ) if A.length > 1 ( L, R) = Partition(A) push R onto S push L on
School: Maple Springs
O( n log n) O ( n) [0, n2 1] O ( n) v
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
Solutions to Assignment II Feb. 19, 2013 Each question: 5 marks, the total 50 marks Section 2.2 Page 179 # 8 (a) Let dy/dt = v as usual. Then dy =v dt dv = 2y dt Thus, the associated vector eld is V (y, u) = (v, 2y ). (b) Omitted. (c) Omitted. (d) Omitted
School: Maple Springs
Assignment 1 of Math 2270 64 marks in total Page 34 #32 [5 points] Solution. dy = ty 2 + 2y 2 . dt Obviously, y (t) = 0 for all t is a solution. If y (t) = 0, separating variables and integrating, we obtain y 2 dy = (t + 2)dt y = t2 2 . + 4t + c Therefo
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
RELATIVITY 37 Figure 37.1 37.1. IDENTIFY and SET UP: Consider the distance A to O and B to O as observed by an observer on the ground (Figure 37.1). (b) d = vt = (0.900) (3.00 108 m s) (5.05 106 s) = 1.36 103 m = 1.36 km. 37.3. 1 IDENTIFY and SET UP: The
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
DIFFRACTION 36 36.1. IDENTIFY: Use y = x tan to calculate the angular position of the first minimum. The minima are located by m , m = 1, 2,. First minimum means m = 1 and sin 1 = / a and = a sin 1. Use this Eq.(36.2): sin = a equation to calculate . SET
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
INTERFERENCE 35 35.1. 35.2. IDENTIFY: Compare the path difference to the wavelength. SET UP: The separation between sources is 5.00 m, so for points between the sources the largest possible path difference is 5.00 m. EXECUTE: (a) For constructive interfer
School: Maple Springs
Course: Exp. Phys.
Lab 8: Faradays Law, generators, and motors F m I B F 1 Introduction Figure 1: Top view of rectangular coil placed in uniform magnetic eld. The arrows indicate the direction of current ow and forces acting on the coil, which produce a torque that rotates
School: Maple Springs
Course: Exp. Phys.
Lab 7: Force on a current carrying wire placed in a magnetic eld x x x x x x xA x x x x F x x x x I x x x x x L x x x x B field into page x x x x x x x x 1 Introduction Figure 1: Force on a current carrying wire placed in a uniform magnetic eld 2 During t
School: Maple Springs
Course: Exp. Phys.
Lab 6: The Earths Magnetic Field N 1 Introduction S Direction of the magnetic dipole moment m The earth just like other planetary bodies has a magnetic eld. The purpose of this experiment is to measure the horizontal component of the earths magnetic eld B
School: Maple Springs
Course: Exp. Phys.
Lab 5: The BiotSavart law  magnetic elds due to current carrying coils (The magnetic eld inside a long solenoid is also uniform. Such a eld is often more dicult to implement because of spatial constraints). 3. If the currents in the two coils (separated
School: Maple Springs
Course: Exp. Phys.
Lab 4: The Classical Hall Eect 2 Background A particle with charge q moving with a velocity in v a uniform magnetic eld B will experience a force F , F = q ( B ) v (1) 1 Introduction Understanding the motion of charge carriers in magnetic elds has led to
School: Maple Springs
Course: Exp. Phys.
Lab 3: Simple DC Circuits A B E R1 R3 1 Introduction Power supply R2 D C F This lab will allow you to acquire handson experience with the basic principles of simple electric circuits. These circuits consist of discrete resistors and light bulbs that are
School: Maple Springs
GS/MATH 6911 3.0 Numerical Methods in Finance Summer 2008 Classes: HNE 036 (Thursdays, 19:0022:00) Office Hours: Petrie 214, Thursdays, 17:3018:30 Instructor: Hongmei Zhu Petrie 214 hmzhu@yorku.ca 416 7362100 ext. 55493 tailang@yorku.ca 416 73621
School: Maple Springs
AS/HIST 2600.06A http:/www.yorku.ca/mltaylor/hist2600/ 20062007 Prof. Molly LaddTaylor 2136 Vari Hall Tel: 7365123 x30419 email: mltaylor@yorku.ca Office Hours: Thurs.1:002:00 pm or by appt. UNITED STATES HISTORY "American history is longer, la
School: Maple Springs
Math1014 3.0 N: Applied Calculus II Lecturer: Rongsong Liu Oce: N512 Ross building Tel: 4167362100 ext. 40617 email: rsliu@mathstat.yorku.ca webpage: www.math.yorku.ca/rsliu MWF 12:001:00; or by appointment. MWF 8:309:20 Curtis Lecture Hall G.
School: Maple Springs
Syllabus AS/AK/ITEC 4020 3.0 Internet ClientServer Systems Instructor: TA: Assistant: Classroom: Lab: Time: Final: Textbooks: Email: Homepage: Stephen Chen TBA Alan Buckstein Bethune 318 CLAS CCB 137 Wednesday 7:0010:00 pm None None sychen@yorku
School: Maple Springs
Course: Exp. Phys.
http:/www.yorku.ca/marko/PHYS2213/index.htm PHYS 2213 3.0 Experimental Physics Note: PHYS 2211 1.0 (Fall=Electromagnetism) and PHYS 2212 1.0 (Winter=Optics) share the laboratory portions of this course. Note: The first lab (Lab0=Oscilloscope) will take pl
School: Maple Springs
Solutions to Assignment II Feb. 19, 2013 Each question: 5 marks, the total 50 marks Section 2.2 Page 179 # 8 (a) Let dy/dt = v as usual. Then dy =v dt dv = 2y dt Thus, the associated vector eld is V (y, u) = (v, 2y ). (b) Omitted. (c) Omitted. (d) Omitted
School: Maple Springs
Assignment 1 of Math 2270 64 marks in total Page 34 #32 [5 points] Solution. dy = ty 2 + 2y 2 . dt Obviously, y (t) = 0 for all t is a solution. If y (t) = 0, separating variables and integrating, we obtain y 2 dy = (t + 2)dt y = t2 2 . + 4t + c Therefo
School: Maple Springs
Course: ECO
Professional Accounting Organization  CGA or Certified General Accountants Association (www.cgacanada.org)  CMA or Society of Management Accountant of Canada (www.cmacanada.org)  CA or Charted Accountant (www.cica.ca) Accounting Cycle 1. Transactions
School: Maple Springs
Course: ECO
Becoming a Professional Accountant Accounting 11 Chapter 1 There are many levels of accounting jobs and careers. These jobs range from entry level positions to CEOs with accounting designations. Professional Accounting OrganizationsAccountants Association
School: Maple Springs
Course: ECO
Chapter2 TheBalanceSheet FinancialPosition PowerPointForChapter2,Lesson 3 FinancialPosition Financialpositionisthesameascapitalandowners equity.Itisthedollarvalueofwhattheowner actuallyownsinhisorherbusiness. Thus,thedifferencebetweentotalassetsandtotal l
School: Maple Springs
Course: GEOL
Take Home Exam #3 Covering Chapters 11, 12, 13, 14 MULTIPLE CHOICE. 1)The _ was the most recent Pleistocene glacial episode in North America. A)Wisconsinan B) Kansan C)Indianan D) Dakotan 2)Approximately how long ago did the last of the great North Americ
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
RELATIVITY 37 Figure 37.1 37.1. IDENTIFY and SET UP: Consider the distance A to O and B to O as observed by an observer on the ground (Figure 37.1). (b) d = vt = (0.900) (3.00 108 m s) (5.05 106 s) = 1.36 103 m = 1.36 km. 37.3. 1 IDENTIFY and SET UP: The
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
DIFFRACTION 36 36.1. IDENTIFY: Use y = x tan to calculate the angular position of the first minimum. The minima are located by m , m = 1, 2,. First minimum means m = 1 and sin 1 = / a and = a sin 1. Use this Eq.(36.2): sin = a equation to calculate . SET
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
INTERFERENCE 35 35.1. 35.2. IDENTIFY: Compare the path difference to the wavelength. SET UP: The separation between sources is 5.00 m, so for points between the sources the largest possible path difference is 5.00 m. EXECUTE: (a) For constructive interfer
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
GEOMETRIC OPTICS 34 y = 4.85 cm Figure 34.1 34.1. IDENTIFY and SET UP: Plane mirror: s =  s (Eq.34.1) and m = y / y =  s / s = +1 (Eq.34.2). We are given s and y and are asked to find s and y. EXECUTE: The object and image are shown in Figure 34.1. s =
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
THE NATURE AND PROPAGATION OF LIGHT 33 33.1. IDENTIFY: For reflection, r = a . SET UP: The desired path of the ray is sketched in Figure 33.1. 14.0 cm EXECUTE: tan = , so = 50.6 . r = 90  = 39.4 and r = a = 39.4 . 11.5 cm EVALUATE: The angle of incidence
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
ELECTROMAGNETIC WAVES 32 32.1. IDENTIFY: Since the speed is constant, distance x = ct. SET UP: The speed of light is c = 3.00 108 m/s . 1 yr = 3.156 107 s. 32.2. x 3.84 108 m = = 1.28 s c 3.00 108 m/s (b) x = ct = (3.00 108 m/s)(8.61 yr)(3.156 107 s/yr) =
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
ALTERNATING CURRENT 31 31.1. IDENTIFY: SET UP: EXECUTE: i = I cos t and I rms = I/ 2. The specified value is the rootmeansquare current; I rms = 0.34 A. (a) I rms = 0.34 A 31.2. (b) I = 2 I rms = 2(0.34 A) = 0.48 A. (c) Since the current is positive hal
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
INDUCTANCE 30 Apply Eq.(30.4). di (a) E2 = M 1 = (3.25 104 H)(830 A/s) = 0.270 V; yes, it is constant. dt 30.1. IDENTIFY and SET UP: EXECUTE: (b) E1 = M di2 ; M is a property of the pair of coils so is the same as in part (a). Thus E1 = 0.270 V. dt EVALU
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
ELECTROMAGNETIC INDUCTION 29 29.1. 29.2. IDENTIFY: Altering the orientation of a coil relative to a magnetic field changes the magnetic flux through the coil. This change then induces an emf in the coil. SET UP: The flux through a coil of N turns is = NBA
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
SOURCES OF MAGNETIC FIELD 28 28.1. ! ^ EXECUTE: (a) r = ( 0.500 m ) i , r = 0.500 m ! ! ^ v r = vr^ i = vrk j ^ ! IDENTIFY and SET UP: Use Eq.(28.2) to calculate B at each point. ! ! ! ! ! qv r 0 qv r ^ r ^ B= 0 = , since r = . 4 r 2 4 r 3 r ! ! 6 ^ and
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
MAGNETIC FIELD AND MAGNETIC FORCES 27 27.1. ! IDENTIFY and SET UP: Apply Eq.(27.2) to calculate F . Use the cross products of unit vectors from Section 1.10. ! ^ j EXECUTE: v = ( +4.19 104 m/s ) i + ( 3.85 104 m/s ) ^ ! ^ (a) B = (1.40 T ) i ! ! ! ^ ^ F
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
DIRECTCURRENT CIRCUITS 26 26.1. 26.2. 26.3. IDENTIFY: The newlyformed wire is a combination of series and parallel resistors. SET UP: Each of the three linear segments has resistance R/3. The circle is two R/6 resistors in parallel. EXECUTE: The resista
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
CURRENT, RESISTANCE, AND ELECTROMOTIVE FORCE 25 25.1. 25.2. IDENTIFY: I = Q / t . SET UP: 1.0 h = 3600 s EXECUTE: Q = It = (3.6 A)(3.0)(3600 s) = 3.89 104 C. EVALUATE: Compared to typical charges of objects in electrostatics, this is a huge amount of char
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
CAPACITANCE AND DIELECTRICS 24 24.1. 24.2. 24.3. Q Vab SET UP: 1 F = 10 6 F EXECUTE: Q = CVab = (7.28 10 6 F)(25.0 V) = 1.82 10 4 C = 182 C EVALUATE: One plate has charge + Q and the other has charge Q . Q PA and V = Ed . IDENTIFY and SET UP: C = 0 ,
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
ELECTRIC POTENTIAL 23 ra = 0.150 m rb = (0.250 m) 2 + (0.250 m) 2 rb = 0.3536 m 23.1. IDENTIFY: Apply Eq.(23.2) to calculate the work. The electric potential energy of a pair of point charges is given by Eq.(23.9). SET UP: Let the initial position of q2 b
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
GAUSS'S LAW 22 ^ E = E cos dA, where is the angle between the normal to the sheet n and the 22.1. (a) IDENTIFY and SET UP: electric field E . EXECUTE: In this problem E and cos are constant over the surface so E = E cos dA = E cos A = (14 N/C )( cos 60 )
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
ELECTRIC CHARGE AND ELECTRIC FIELD 21 21.1. (a) IDENTIFY and SET UP: Use the charge of one electron ( 1.602 10 19 C) to find the number of electrons required to produce the net charge. EXECUTE: The number of excess electrons needed to produce net charge
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
SOUND AND HEARING 16 16.1. IDENTIFY and SET UP: Eq.(15.1) gives the wavelength in terms of the frequency. Use Eq.(16.5) to relate the pressure and displacement amplitudes. EXECUTE: (a) = v / f = (344 m/s)/1000 Hz = 0.344 m (b) pmax = BkA and Bk is constan
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
MAPUAINSTITUTEOFTECHNOLOGY DepartmentofPhysics E306:Seriesand ParallelCircuits XXXXXXXXXXXXX 2005XXXXXXXXXX,Group1 PHY130LXX XXXXXXX SAMPLECOMPUTATIONS SERIESCIRCUIT Voltageacrosscircuit Currentacrosscircuit VT = V1 + V2 + V3 I T = I1 + I 2 + I 3 VT = 0.7
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
MAPUAINSTITUTEOFTECHNOLOGY DepartmentofPhysics E305:ElectricFieldsand EquipotentialLines XXXXXXXXXXXXX 2005XXXXXXXXXX,Group1 PHY130LXX XXXXXXX GRAPH GUIDEQUESTIONS 1. Isitpossibleforequipotentiallinestointersecteachother?Justifyyouranswer. Itisnotpossible
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
MAPUAINSTITUTEOFTECHNOLOGY DepartmentofPhysics E303:TransverseWave: FrequencyofVibration XXXXXXXXXXXXX 2005XXXXXXXXXX,Group1 PHY130LXX XXXXXXX SAMPLECOMPUTATIONS DeterminingtheFrequencyofVibration: mass pam = 5 g Given: mass added = 140 g L = 28.5cm n =1
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
MAPUAINSTITUTEOFTECHNOLOGY DepartmentofPhysics E303:SoundWave:Resonant FrequencyandVelocity XXXXXXXXXXXXX 2005XXXXXXXXXX,Group1 PHY130LXX XXXXXXX SAMPLECOMPUTATIONS Table1.DeterminationoftheResonantFrequenciesoftheTube ResonantFrequenciesforanOpenTube Giv
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
MAPUAINSTITUTEOFTECHNOLOGY DepartmentofPhysics E302:HeatandCalorimetry XXXXXXXXXXXXX 2005XXXXXXXXXX,Group1 PHY130LXX XXXXXXX SAMPLECOMPUTATIONS PartI.DeterminingtheSpecificHeatofMetals Given: mm = 31.6 g mc = 47 g m w = 198.8 g T0 m = 81 C 0 Solution: T0
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
MAPUAINSTITUTEOFTECHNOLOGY DepartmentofPhysics E301:ThermalExpansion XXXXXXXXXXXXX 2005XXXXXXXXXX,Group1 PHY130LXX XXXXXXX SAMPLECOMPUTATIONS Given(Trial2CopperTube): L = 0.88mm L0 = 704mm T = 57C 0 actual = 16.8 x10 6 C 1 Solution: L = L0 T exp eriment
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
Experiment301: ThermalExpansion GuideQuestion: 1.) Intheperformanceoftheexperiment,citethepossiblesourcesoferror anditseffectinthecomputedvalues.Whataretherecommendations thentominimizesucherror? Thepossibleerrorsare: a.) The room temperature, the room
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
MAPUAINSTITUTEOFTECHNOLOGY DepartmentofPhysics E206:Archimedes Principle PURUGGANAN,AlvinC. 2008161038BSCE2Group1 PHY11LB2 December09,2009 RemarksandConclusion a. RelatedLiterature Archimedes(c.287212BC)isconsideredasoneofthegreatestmathematiciansand inv
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
MAPUAINSTITUTEOFTECHNOLOGY DepartmentofPhysics E205:HookesLaw PURUGGANAN,AlvinC. 2008161038BSCE2Group1 PHY11LB2 December2,2009 Graphs Graph1A Whatistheslopeoftheline? Whatistheareaboundedbythegraph? Interpretation: Thegraphshowsthatforceanddisplacementisd
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
PARTICLE PHYSICS AND COSMOLOGY 44 44.1. (a) IDENTIFY and SET UP: Use Eq.(37.36) to calculate the kinetic energy K. 1 EXECUTE: K = mc 2  1 = 0.1547 mc 2 2 2 1 v / c m = 9.109 10 31 kg, so K = 1.27 1014 J (b) IDENTIFY and SET UP: The total energy of th
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
NUCLEAR PHYSICS 43 43.1. (a) (b) (c) 28 14 85 37 Si has 14 protons and 14 neutrons. Rb has 37 protons and 48 neutrons. Tl has 81 protons and 124 neutrons. 205 81 43.2. (a) Using R = (1.2 fm)A1 3 , the radii are roughly 3.6 fm, 5.3 fm, and 7.1 fm. (b) Usin
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
MOLECULES AND CONDENSED MATTER 42 42.1. 3 2 K 2(7.9 104 eV)(1.60 1019 J eV) (a) K = kT T = = = 6.1 K 2 3k 3(1.38 1023 J K) 2(4.48 eV) (1.60 10 19 J eV) (b) T = = 34,600 K. 3(1.38 1023 J K) (c) The thermal energy associated with room temperature (300
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
ATOMIC STRUCTURE 41 L = l (l + 1) . Lz = ml . l = 0, 1, 2,., n  1. ml = 0, 1, 2,., l . cos = Lz / L . 41.1. IDENTIFY and SET UP: EXECUTE: (a) l = 0 : L = 0 , Lz = 0 . l = 1: L = 2 , Lz = ,0,  . l = 2 : L = 6 , Lz = 2 , ,0,  , 2 . (b) In each case cos
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
QUANTUM MECHANICS 40 n2h 2 . 8mL2 40.1. IDENTIFY and SET UP: The energy levels for a particle in a box are given by En = EXECUTE: (a) The lowest level is for n = 1, and E1 = (1)(6.626 1034 J s) 2 = 1.2 1067 J. 8(0.20 kg)(1.5 m) 2 1 2E 2(1.2 1067 J) (b)
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
THE WAVE NATURE OF PARTICLES 39 hc 39.1. IDENTIFY and SET UP: EXECUTE: (a) = = h h = . For an electron, m = 9.11 10 31 kg . For a proton, m = 1.67 10 27 kg . p mv 6.63 1034 J s = 1.55 1010 m = 0.155 nm (9.11 1031 kg)(4.70 106 m/s) m 9.11 10 31 kg 1
School: Maple Springs
Course: Phy11
PHOTONS, ELECTRONS, AND ATOMS 38 h f  . The e e 38.1. IDENTIFY and SET UP: The stopping potential V0 is related to the frequency of the light by V0 = slope of V0 versus f is h/e. The value fth of f when V0 = 0 is related to by = hf th . EXECUTE: (a) From
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School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
Review Questions No solutions will be posted. We will solve a subset of the following problems in the lecture on December 8. NOTE: As you may have noticed, we used a lot of examples and diagrams in the lectures. So email is not an effective method to answ
School: Maple Springs
MATH 1013 3.0 2010 Applied Calculus I General course information Instructor: Dr Jrg Grigull Associate Professor, Bioinformatics Department of Mathematics and Statistics York University, Toronto email: jgrigull@yorku.ca Office: Farquharson Life Sciences B
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
AS/SC/MATH 2015 3.00 Applied Multivariate and Vector Calculus Time and Place Lectures: MWF 10:3011:20 CLH B. Instructor Michael Haslam. Office: Ross S621 Tel: (416) 7362100 ext. 44645 Office Hours: By appointment Important Dates October Reading Week (Oc
School: Maple Springs
AS/AK/SC/MATH 4130B (GS MATH 6633 3.0) 2009 W Class Webpage: http:/www.math.yorku.ca/ ~ liuwei/math4130w09/index.html Instructor: Wei Liu, office N601B, Ross Building Tutorials: Mon 6:00 7:00pm, N601B Office hours: Mon 2:00 3:00pm, N601B Lectures:
School: Maple Springs
York University Faculty of Arts Department of Economics AS/ECON 3210N 3.0 Use of Economics Data Winter 2009 Note: please read this course outline carefully and I will have one question cover this course outline in the midterm. Instructor: Office: Tel
School: Maple Springs
v t z s b ` o x u ` r td hd y ` u fhr ` v rh h fucwygdecv6rUUgc6uvieHgecgdmicemgXf@o 6G ccv@vv(vv(vvv(v(v@v(v(vv(vv(@v cnrcewvD v v v v v v v vv vvv vv vvv vvv vv v v vvvvvvvv y hsy t v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v
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Selected Questions from 2002 Summer Exam Question 1: In designing a new machine to be used on an assembly line at a GM plant, an engineer obtained measurements of arm length of a random sample of male machine operators which is assumed to be normally
School: Maple Springs
AS/ECON 1530 3.0 C/D Mathematical Analysis for Economists I Course Director : Office: Phone: Office Hours: Class Time: Location: Dr. Gordana Colby (gcolby@yorku.ca) VH 1064 (416)7362100 Ext 20582 TBA Section C: TR 08:30 10:00 Section D: TR 10:00 1
School: Maple Springs
Bernard Lebrun Office: Vari Hall 1074 Tel: 7362100 X33653 Email: blebrun@econ.yorku.ca Office hours: Tuesday and Thursday 3:004:00 Winter 2009 AS/ECON 1540 3.0OW: INTRODUCTORY MATHEMATICS FOR ECONOMISTS II This course is the sequel to AS/ECON 1
School: Maple Springs
York University Faculty of Arts Department of Economics AS/ECON 2500M 3.0 Introductory Statistics for Economists Winter 2009 Note: please read this course outline carefully and I will have one question cover this course outline in the midterm. Instru
School: Maple Springs
Warning: These notes are not complete, it is a Skelton that will be modified/addto in the class. If you want to us them for studying, either attend the class or get the completed notes from someone who did CSE2031 Introduction These slides are base
School: Maple Springs
ITEC 1000 Introduction to Information Technology Lecture 2 Number Systems Octal Decimal Binary Hexadecimal 1 Prof. Peter Khaiter Lecture Template: Types of number systems Number bases Range of possible numbers Conversion between number bases Co
School: Maple Springs
Chapter 5 Sampling distributions 1. Binomial distribution a) Definition The Binomial setting: A fixed n of observations All observations are independent Each observations falls into one of just two categories: success and failure. For each observatio
School: Maple Springs
Department of Computer Science and Engineering CSE 2011: Fundamentals of Data Structures Winter 2009, Section Z Instructor: N. Vlajic Date: April 14, 2009 Midterm Examination Instructions: Examination time: 75 min. Print your name and CS student number i
School: Maple Springs
Department of Computer Science and Engineering CSE 2011: Fundamentals of Data Structures Winter 2009, Section Z Instructor: N. Vlajic Date: April 14, 2009 Midterm Examination Instructions: Examination time: 75 min. Print your name and CS student number i
School: Maple Springs
30 24 40 11 26 58 13 48 18 16 14 12 10 8 6 4 2 0 0 18 14 10 6 2 4 8 12 16 2n 2n O( n log n) O ( n) O( n log n) O( n log n) O ( n) O( n2 ) QuickSort(A) stack S push A onto S while S A = pop(S ) if A.length > 1 ( L, R) = Partition(A) push R onto S push L on
School: Maple Springs
O( n log n) O ( n) [0, n2 1] O ( n) v
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
York University Sample Test for Test 1 Mathematics 1014.03 Applied Calculus II Sept. 27, 2010 NAME (print): (Family) (Given) SIGNATURE: STUDENT NUMBER: Instructions: 1. No calculators or other aids allowed. 2. Do all questions. 3. Put answers and rough wo
School: Maple Springs
MULTIPLE CHOICE. Choose the one alternative that best completes the statement or answers the question. 1) Which version of the exam do you have? A) Version A B) Version B 1) C) Version C D) Version D 2) 2) Which of the following is a macroeconomic topic?
School: Maple Springs
SC/BIOL 2090.02 Current Topics in Biophysics TERM TEST ONE There are three questions. You must complete all of them. Ensure that you show your work (that is, equations, calculations and units). Excessive length is not encouraged. QUESTION ONE The Reynolds
School: Maple Springs
Name: _KEY_ SC/BPHS 2090 Final Exam (Lew) INSTRUCTIONS. Be sure to write your name above. Read the question carefully, think, then write your answer in the lined space (front and back of this page). Excessive length is not encouraged. When finished, pleas
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School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
School: Maple Springs
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4n log n + 2n 3n + 100 log n n 2 + 10n 210 4n n3 2log n 2n n log n d ( n) is O( f ( n) and e( n) is O( g ( n), then the product d ( n)e( n) is O( f ( n) g ( n). O(log n) h( i) = (2i + 5) mod11 h ( k ) = 7 ( k mod 7)
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4n log n + 2n 3n + 100 log n n 2 + 10n 210 4n n3 2log n 2n n log n 210 2log n 3n + 100 log n 4n n log n 4n log n + 2n n 2 + 10n n3 2n d ( n) is O( f ( n) and e( n) is O( g ( n), then the product d ( n)e( n) is O( f ( n) g ( n). d ( n) O( f ( n) e( n) O( g
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4n log n + 2n 3n + 100 log n n 2 + 10n 210 4n n3 2log n 2n n log n 210 2log n 3n + 100 log n 4n n log n 4n log n + 2n n 2 + 10n n3 2n d ( n) is O( f ( n) and e( n) is O( g ( n), then the product d ( n)e( n) is O( f ( n) g ( n). d ( n) O( f ( n) e( n) O( g
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York University CSE 2011Z Winter 2010 Midterm Tues Feb 23 Instructor: James Elder 1. (5 marks) BigOh Denition Fill in the blanks: f (n) O(g (n) i c > 0, n0 > 0, such that n n0 , f (n) cg (n) Answer: f (n) O(g (n) i c > 0, n0 > 0, such that n n0 , f (n)
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Test 2 in MATH 1013, Section C, is scheduled for Nov. 5, 9.3010.20 am (50 min) in Curtis Lecture Hall D. Please bring a nongraphical calculator. Student cards will be needed for identification. Sections covered: Sections 2.4, 2.5, 2.6 of Chapter 2; secti
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Test 1 in MATH 1013, Section C, will be written Oct. 6, 9.3010.20 am (50 min) in Curtis Lecture Hall D. Please bring a nongraphical calculator. Student cards will be needed for identification. Sections covered: Chapter 1, Sections 2.1, 2.2., 2.3 and 2.7.
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YORK UNIVERSITY ATKINSON FACULTY OF LIBERAL AND PROFESSIONAL STUDIES AK/AS/SC/PSYC 2022 3.0M WINTER 2004 MIDTERM TEST SAMPLE ONLY! February 26, 2004 VERSION X Value: 40% of course mark NAME: _ STUDENT NUMBER: __ Time: 2.5 hours This test consists
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YORK UNIVERSITY POLITICAL SCIENCE 3135.03(A) PUBLIC LAW I THE CONSTITUTION AND THE COURTS IN CANADA FALL TERM 2007 Sample Final Examination The final exam will contain two or more hypothetical cases like the one included below. You will be asked to c
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YORK UNIVERSITY Atkinson Faculty of Liberal and Professional Studies School of Analytic Studies and Information Technology AK/MATH 2022 3.0 A Class Test #1 Solutions 1. In each case determine whether U is a subspace of R3 . Justify each answer you gi
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YORK UNIVERSITY Atkinson Faculty of Liberal and Professional Studies School of Analytic Studies and Information Technology AK/MATH 2022 3.0 A Class Test #3 Solutions 1. Consider 1 1 0 A= 1 1 0 0 0 0 Find the orthogonal matrix P such that P 1 AP
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York University  Faculty of Pure and Applied Science Department of Computer Science December 10, 2002 Fall 2002 / Final Examination COSC1030.03 This is a closed book, 3hour exam. Fill in your personal data below and wait. You may use pen or penci
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MATH1013M W2009 class stats as of Apr 6, 2009 Please notify Dr Szeto for omissions or errors asap TA's remarks: Q1a Q1b Class average for this question is about 9out of 10, pretty good job. Average is about 7 out of 15. Students need to pay attention
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York University Department of Economics Faculty of Arts AS / ECON 2450 A Fall 2008 Intermediate Macroeconomic Theory II Professor: Tasso Adamopoulos Midterm Test 2: Wednesday, November 5, 2008 Duration: 50 minutes Instructions: This exam has two Sec
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Department of Computer Science and Engineering CSE 3213: Computer Networks I (Summer 2008) Quiz III Date: July 24, 2008 Name:_ Student number:__ Instructions: Examination time: 45 minutes. Write your name and student number in the above prov
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Econ 3210: Practice Midterm Question 1 Short answer questions a. The OLS estimators are unbiased if and only if (necessary and sufficient conditions) SLR.1 through SLR.5 are satisfied. True or false? Explain. Thus, and E ( y x ) = 0 + 1 x is the po
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Two Independent Samples ttest Two IndependentSamples ttest P The independentmeasures t test allows researchers to evaluate the mean difference between two populations using the data from two separate samples. P Thus, an independentmeasures desi
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Computer Science 3321.03 Final Exam Dec. 17 1901 Answer all questions in the space provided Make sure that you have 6 pages Student Last Name: _ Student Given Name: _ Student Id. No: __ Question A B C Value 70 40 35 Score 1 Question 1. [60 poi
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9 April 2007 COSC6421 Final Exam p. 1 COSC6421 Final Exam York University winter term 2007 Due: 11:59pm Wednesday 18 April 2007 Last Name First Name Student # : : : Instructor : Parke Godfrey Exam Duration : take home Term : winter 2007 Your
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Department of Computer Science and Engineering COSC 3213: Computer Networks I (Winter 2008) Instructor: N. Vlajic Date: February 20, 2008 Midterm Examination Instructions: Examination time: 75 min. Print your name and CS student number in the
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CSE 3402 Miterm Test Sample Questions February 20, 2007 1 Short Answer 1. Is A s search behavior necessarily exponentially explosive?. That is, does its search time always grow at least exponentially with the length of the optimal solution. 2. It
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26 October 2008 CSE1020 Midterm w/ answers p. 1 of 12 CSE1020 Midterm Sur / Last Name: Given / First Name: Student ID: Section: A E Instructors: Parke Godfrey & Gordon Turpin Exam Duration: 120 minutes Term: Fall 2008 1. The exam has six sec
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Solutions to Assignment II Feb. 19, 2013 Each question: 5 marks, the total 50 marks Section 2.2 Page 179 # 8 (a) Let dy/dt = v as usual. Then dy =v dt dv = 2y dt Thus, the associated vector eld is V (y, u) = (v, 2y ). (b) Omitted. (c) Omitted. (d) Omitted
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Assignment 1 of Math 2270 64 marks in total Page 34 #32 [5 points] Solution. dy = ty 2 + 2y 2 . dt Obviously, y (t) = 0 for all t is a solution. If y (t) = 0, separating variables and integrating, we obtain y 2 dy = (t + 2)dt y = t2 2 . + 4t + c Therefo
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Course: Phy11
RELATIVITY 37 Figure 37.1 37.1. IDENTIFY and SET UP: Consider the distance A to O and B to O as observed by an observer on the ground (Figure 37.1). (b) d = vt = (0.900) (3.00 108 m s) (5.05 106 s) = 1.36 103 m = 1.36 km. 37.3. 1 IDENTIFY and SET UP: The
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Course: Phy11
DIFFRACTION 36 36.1. IDENTIFY: Use y = x tan to calculate the angular position of the first minimum. The minima are located by m , m = 1, 2,. First minimum means m = 1 and sin 1 = / a and = a sin 1. Use this Eq.(36.2): sin = a equation to calculate . SET
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Course: Phy11
INTERFERENCE 35 35.1. 35.2. IDENTIFY: Compare the path difference to the wavelength. SET UP: The separation between sources is 5.00 m, so for points between the sources the largest possible path difference is 5.00 m. EXECUTE: (a) For constructive interfer
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Course: Phy11
GEOMETRIC OPTICS 34 y = 4.85 cm Figure 34.1 34.1. IDENTIFY and SET UP: Plane mirror: s =  s (Eq.34.1) and m = y / y =  s / s = +1 (Eq.34.2). We are given s and y and are asked to find s and y. EXECUTE: The object and image are shown in Figure 34.1. s =
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Course: Phy11
THE NATURE AND PROPAGATION OF LIGHT 33 33.1. IDENTIFY: For reflection, r = a . SET UP: The desired path of the ray is sketched in Figure 33.1. 14.0 cm EXECUTE: tan = , so = 50.6 . r = 90  = 39.4 and r = a = 39.4 . 11.5 cm EVALUATE: The angle of incidence
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Course: Phy11
ELECTROMAGNETIC WAVES 32 32.1. IDENTIFY: Since the speed is constant, distance x = ct. SET UP: The speed of light is c = 3.00 108 m/s . 1 yr = 3.156 107 s. 32.2. x 3.84 108 m = = 1.28 s c 3.00 108 m/s (b) x = ct = (3.00 108 m/s)(8.61 yr)(3.156 107 s/yr) =
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Course: Phy11
ALTERNATING CURRENT 31 31.1. IDENTIFY: SET UP: EXECUTE: i = I cos t and I rms = I/ 2. The specified value is the rootmeansquare current; I rms = 0.34 A. (a) I rms = 0.34 A 31.2. (b) I = 2 I rms = 2(0.34 A) = 0.48 A. (c) Since the current is positive hal
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Course: Phy11
INDUCTANCE 30 Apply Eq.(30.4). di (a) E2 = M 1 = (3.25 104 H)(830 A/s) = 0.270 V; yes, it is constant. dt 30.1. IDENTIFY and SET UP: EXECUTE: (b) E1 = M di2 ; M is a property of the pair of coils so is the same as in part (a). Thus E1 = 0.270 V. dt EVALU
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Course: Phy11
ELECTROMAGNETIC INDUCTION 29 29.1. 29.2. IDENTIFY: Altering the orientation of a coil relative to a magnetic field changes the magnetic flux through the coil. This change then induces an emf in the coil. SET UP: The flux through a coil of N turns is = NBA
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Course: Phy11
SOURCES OF MAGNETIC FIELD 28 28.1. ! ^ EXECUTE: (a) r = ( 0.500 m ) i , r = 0.500 m ! ! ^ v r = vr^ i = vrk j ^ ! IDENTIFY and SET UP: Use Eq.(28.2) to calculate B at each point. ! ! ! ! ! qv r 0 qv r ^ r ^ B= 0 = , since r = . 4 r 2 4 r 3 r ! ! 6 ^ and
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Course: Phy11
MAGNETIC FIELD AND MAGNETIC FORCES 27 27.1. ! IDENTIFY and SET UP: Apply Eq.(27.2) to calculate F . Use the cross products of unit vectors from Section 1.10. ! ^ j EXECUTE: v = ( +4.19 104 m/s ) i + ( 3.85 104 m/s ) ^ ! ^ (a) B = (1.40 T ) i ! ! ! ^ ^ F
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Course: Phy11
DIRECTCURRENT CIRCUITS 26 26.1. 26.2. 26.3. IDENTIFY: The newlyformed wire is a combination of series and parallel resistors. SET UP: Each of the three linear segments has resistance R/3. The circle is two R/6 resistors in parallel. EXECUTE: The resista
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Course: Phy11
CURRENT, RESISTANCE, AND ELECTROMOTIVE FORCE 25 25.1. 25.2. IDENTIFY: I = Q / t . SET UP: 1.0 h = 3600 s EXECUTE: Q = It = (3.6 A)(3.0)(3600 s) = 3.89 104 C. EVALUATE: Compared to typical charges of objects in electrostatics, this is a huge amount of char
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Course: Phy11
CAPACITANCE AND DIELECTRICS 24 24.1. 24.2. 24.3. Q Vab SET UP: 1 F = 10 6 F EXECUTE: Q = CVab = (7.28 10 6 F)(25.0 V) = 1.82 10 4 C = 182 C EVALUATE: One plate has charge + Q and the other has charge Q . Q PA and V = Ed . IDENTIFY and SET UP: C = 0 ,
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Course: Phy11
ELECTRIC POTENTIAL 23 ra = 0.150 m rb = (0.250 m) 2 + (0.250 m) 2 rb = 0.3536 m 23.1. IDENTIFY: Apply Eq.(23.2) to calculate the work. The electric potential energy of a pair of point charges is given by Eq.(23.9). SET UP: Let the initial position of q2 b
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Course: Phy11
GAUSS'S LAW 22 ^ E = E cos dA, where is the angle between the normal to the sheet n and the 22.1. (a) IDENTIFY and SET UP: electric field E . EXECUTE: In this problem E and cos are constant over the surface so E = E cos dA = E cos A = (14 N/C )( cos 60 )
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Course: Phy11
ELECTRIC CHARGE AND ELECTRIC FIELD 21 21.1. (a) IDENTIFY and SET UP: Use the charge of one electron ( 1.602 10 19 C) to find the number of electrons required to produce the net charge. EXECUTE: The number of excess electrons needed to produce net charge
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Course: Phy11
SOUND AND HEARING 16 16.1. IDENTIFY and SET UP: Eq.(15.1) gives the wavelength in terms of the frequency. Use Eq.(16.5) to relate the pressure and displacement amplitudes. EXECUTE: (a) = v / f = (344 m/s)/1000 Hz = 0.344 m (b) pmax = BkA and Bk is constan
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Course: Phy11
PARTICLE PHYSICS AND COSMOLOGY 44 44.1. (a) IDENTIFY and SET UP: Use Eq.(37.36) to calculate the kinetic energy K. 1 EXECUTE: K = mc 2  1 = 0.1547 mc 2 2 2 1 v / c m = 9.109 10 31 kg, so K = 1.27 1014 J (b) IDENTIFY and SET UP: The total energy of th
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Course: Phy11
NUCLEAR PHYSICS 43 43.1. (a) (b) (c) 28 14 85 37 Si has 14 protons and 14 neutrons. Rb has 37 protons and 48 neutrons. Tl has 81 protons and 124 neutrons. 205 81 43.2. (a) Using R = (1.2 fm)A1 3 , the radii are roughly 3.6 fm, 5.3 fm, and 7.1 fm. (b) Usin
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Course: Phy11
MOLECULES AND CONDENSED MATTER 42 42.1. 3 2 K 2(7.9 104 eV)(1.60 1019 J eV) (a) K = kT T = = = 6.1 K 2 3k 3(1.38 1023 J K) 2(4.48 eV) (1.60 10 19 J eV) (b) T = = 34,600 K. 3(1.38 1023 J K) (c) The thermal energy associated with room temperature (300
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Course: Phy11
ATOMIC STRUCTURE 41 L = l (l + 1) . Lz = ml . l = 0, 1, 2,., n  1. ml = 0, 1, 2,., l . cos = Lz / L . 41.1. IDENTIFY and SET UP: EXECUTE: (a) l = 0 : L = 0 , Lz = 0 . l = 1: L = 2 , Lz = ,0,  . l = 2 : L = 6 , Lz = 2 , ,0,  , 2 . (b) In each case cos
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Course: Phy11
QUANTUM MECHANICS 40 n2h 2 . 8mL2 40.1. IDENTIFY and SET UP: The energy levels for a particle in a box are given by En = EXECUTE: (a) The lowest level is for n = 1, and E1 = (1)(6.626 1034 J s) 2 = 1.2 1067 J. 8(0.20 kg)(1.5 m) 2 1 2E 2(1.2 1067 J) (b)
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Course: Phy11
THE WAVE NATURE OF PARTICLES 39 hc 39.1. IDENTIFY and SET UP: EXECUTE: (a) = = h h = . For an electron, m = 9.11 10 31 kg . For a proton, m = 1.67 10 27 kg . p mv 6.63 1034 J s = 1.55 1010 m = 0.155 nm (9.11 1031 kg)(4.70 106 m/s) m 9.11 10 31 kg 1
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Course: Phy11
PHOTONS, ELECTRONS, AND ATOMS 38 h f  . The e e 38.1. IDENTIFY and SET UP: The stopping potential V0 is related to the frequency of the light by V0 = slope of V0 versus f is h/e. The value fth of f when V0 = 0 is related to by = hf th . EXECUTE: (a) From
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Department of Computer Science and Engineering York University, Winter 2009 CSE 2011: Assignment 3 Due Date  Saturday, May 23, 7pm! Question 1 3ary Tree [35 points] Let T be a full 3ary tree (see Figure 1); that is, each parent has exactly 3 children.
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Department of Computer Science and Engineering York University, Winter 2009 CSE 2011: Assignment 3 Due Date  Saturday, May 23, 7pm! Question 1 3ary Tree [35 points] Let T be a full 3ary tree (see Figure 1); that is, each parent has exactly 3 children.
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Department of Computer Science and Engineering York University, Winter 2009 CSE 2011: Assignment 2 Due Date  Friday, May 11, by Noon ! Question 1 Binary Tree Traversal [15 points] The recursive implementations of Preorder and Inorder Traversal on a binar
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Department of Computer Science and Engineering York University, Winter 2009 CSE 2011: Assignment 2 Due Date  Monday, May 11, by Noon ! Question 1 Binary Tree Traversal [15 points] The recursive implementations of Preorder and Inorder Traversal on a binar
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Department of Computer Science and Engineering York University, Winter 2009 CSE 2011: Assignment 1 Due Date  Monday, April 13, by Noon ! Question 1 Algorithm Design [2 points] Assume an arbitrary set of n distinct numbers (S). Devise an algorithm for out
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Department of Computer Science and Engineering York University, Winter 2009 CSE 2011: Assignment 1 Due Date  Monday, April 13, by Noon ! Question 1 Algorithm Design [10 points] Assume an arbitrary set of n distinct numbers (S) distributed over an interva
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MATH 1013 Applied Calculus Section C Fall 2010 Do the following Homework Problems. Week 6/ Oct. 2531 Complete Problems in Sections 3.13.4 from last weeks homework Section 3.5 3.6 Problems 1, 2, 19, 25, 32, 40, 59, 67, 69 5, 20, 34, 44
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Homework Problems for MATH 1014 All students should work on the following problems from Stewarts Calculus Early Transcendentals (Sixth Edition). These problems are not to be submitted for grading. The problems marked with a * are (optional) more challengi
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SAMPLE ASSIGNMENT The fairy fly is reputedly the smallest flying insect. In fact, the feathery appendages can barely be considered wings. How is it that a fairy fly can fly? Hints: The drag coefficient (Cd) and its relation to the Reynolds number (Re) may
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SC/BIOL 2090.02 Current Topics in Biophysics 24 September 2009 ASSIGNMENT ONE Proportion and Scaling of a 10fold taller human If a human being were 10 times taller than normal (and all other proportions were increased by the same amount), would the human
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math1025f10: Assignment: Homework http:/webct.math.yorku.ca/mod/assignment/view.php?id=812 HOME  Current Students  Faculty & Staff  Research  International Faculties Libraries Glendon Campus York U Lions Campus Maps York U Organization Directory Site
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@ PR0BLEMS 575 Illllllil .e t r.a lllr@ WryYV Workedout solution at is I nteractive ILW s olution a t is lIilllltI rd]L'iJ"s ttIff ( p a Tutoring roblem vailableati nstructor's iscretion)nwileyPLIJSa nd W ebAssign d i a vailablen S tudentS olutions anuq
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PHYSICS 2020 Total  44 marks Problem Set 1 due October 8,2010 One day, Sir, you may tax it. Michael Faradays response to British Prime Minister Gladstone when asked, What good is electricity? 1. Text Problem 3, page 575 (4 marks) 2. Variation on Text Pro
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59a CHAPTER ELECTRIC 22 FIELDS it. ( a) W hat i s t he d irection o f t he field? ( lb) F our o ther p arricles s imip larly t riavel t hrough s mall h oles i n either y tlateA o r p late B a nd t hen + Qt into t he r egion b etween t he p lates. Three h
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MATH 1013 Applied Calculus I Section C Fall 2010 Homework Problems Oct. 18  Oct. 25 Do the following problems: Section 2.5 2.6 2.8 3.1 3.2 3.3 3.4 Problems 6, 15, 41, 45 6, 7, 21, 25, 33 3, 4, 21, 41, 50, 51 1, 9, 10, 17, 18, 31, 32, 47, 52, 66 3, 6, 14,
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MATH 1013 Applied Calculus I Section C Fall 2010 Homework Problems Oct. 4  Oct. 10 Do the following problems: Section 2.3 2.7 Problems 2, 7, 10, 22, 25, 62 6, 7, 9, 43, 49, 51, 52
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MATH 1013 Applied Calculus I Section C Fall 2010 Homework Problems Sept. 27 Oct. 3 Do the following problems: Section Chapter 1, Review (p.7375) 2.1 2.2 2.4 Problems 8, 11 1, 4, 6, 8 1, 5, 6 1, 4, 6, 12, 16
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MATH 1013 Applied Calculus I Section C Fall 2010 Homework Problems Sept. 2026 Do the following problems: Section Appendix D (Trigonometry) A32A33 1.5 1.6 Problems 2, 9, 17, 18, 23, 39, 60, 77, 82 4, 17, 19, 30 2, 28, 31, 35, 39, 48, 58
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MATH 1013 Applied Calculus Section C Fall 2010 Do the following Homework Problems. Week 1/ Sep.1319 Section 1.1 1.2 1.3 1/ Principles of Problem Solving Problems 2, 18, 21, 32, 42, 49, 61 1, 8, 11, 16, 26 1, 3, 6, 28, 31, 35, 53, 56 3, 10, 17, 18
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CSE 3101Z Design and Analysis of Algorithms Professor: James Elder Winter 2009 Assignment 2 Due 11:59pm Monday April 13 1. Recurrences (18 marks) Provide tight bounds on T (n) for each of the following recurrences. Assume that T (n) is constant for s
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ELIC 629: Digital Image Processing Fall 2005 Lab Four Assignment Questions 3.12 Two images, f(x,y) and g(x,y) have histograms hf and hg. Give the conditions under which you can determine the histograms of a) b) c) d) f(x,y) + g(x,y) f(x,y)  g(x,y) f
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Econ3500A Fall 04 Assignment #1 Handedout: Thursday, Sept 23, 2004 at 12:30 pm Due: Tuesday, Sept 28, 2004 at 12:30 pm The file Discdata.xls http:/www.yorku.ca/nuri/econ3500/Xfiles/Agedisc/Discdata.xls contains the data for the age discrimination c
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York University Dept. of Computer Science and Engineering CSE4214: Digital Communication Assignment 4 1. Problem 4.1 from the textbook 2. Problem 4.2 3. Design a 2tap transversal equalizer to force the ISI to zero at one sampling point on each side
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COSC 3101 Design and Analysis of Algorithms (Winter 2004) M. Braverman J. Elder A. Kolokolova Assignment 3 Solutions 1. Sorting variablelength items, CLRS 83b. This problem deals with lineartime sorts, such as counting sort or radix sort. You are
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COSC 6221: Statistical Signal Processing Theory Assignment # 2: Transformation of Random Variables Due Date: October 02, 2003 In the preceeding week, we defined a real valued random variable (RV) as a mapping from the sample distribution space, , to
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COSC 4214: Digital Communications Assignment # 3: Intersymbol Intereference, Equalization, and Broadband Modulation Coverage: Sections 3.3 3.4 (upto 3.4.3.2) and Sections 4.1 4.4 Due Date: November 21, 2006 In Chapter 4, we covered a wide range of
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COSC 4214: Digital Communications Assignment # 2: Baseband modulation and detection Coverage: Chapter 2 and Sections 3.1 3.2 Due Date: October 17, 2006 1. We want to transmit 800 characters/s, where each character is represented by its 7bit ASCII c
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Control Flow 6 6.10 6.1 Solutions Manual This manual contains suggested solutions to many of the PLP exercises. It is provided only to instructors who have adopted the text in their course. We noted in Section 6.1.1 that most binary arithmetic op
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COSC 3101 Design and Analysis of Algorithms (Winter 2004) M. Braverman J. Elder A. Kolokolova Assignment 3 Cover Page Due: Monday, March 22 at 12:00 noon You may choose to work in a group of two, and submit a single assignment report. Please read H
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COSC 6221: Statistical Signal Processing Theory Assignment # 5: Random Sequences: Response to LTI Systems, Stationarity, and Power Spectral Density Due Date: November 21, 2003 In the last week, we introduced the concept of random sequences and define
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COSC 4214: Digital Communications Assignment # 4: Channel Coding Coverage: Section 6.1 6.7, Sections 7.1 7.3 Due Date: November 29, 2006 Problem 1 (Probability of Symbol Error): Calculate the probability of message error for a 12bit data sequence
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Homework 1 AS/AK/ITEC 1011 3.0, Section C The Fibonacci number series is as follows: 0, 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, 44, It begins with 0 (the zeroth Fibonacci number) and 1 (the first Fibonacci number) and has the property that each subsequent Fibon
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Course: Exp. Phys.
Lab 8: Faradays Law, generators, and motors F m I B F 1 Introduction Figure 1: Top view of rectangular coil placed in uniform magnetic eld. The arrows indicate the direction of current ow and forces acting on the coil, which produce a torque that rotates
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Course: Exp. Phys.
Lab 7: Force on a current carrying wire placed in a magnetic eld x x x x x x xA x x x x F x x x x I x x x x x L x x x x B field into page x x x x x x x x 1 Introduction Figure 1: Force on a current carrying wire placed in a uniform magnetic eld 2 During t
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Course: Exp. Phys.
Lab 6: The Earths Magnetic Field N 1 Introduction S Direction of the magnetic dipole moment m The earth just like other planetary bodies has a magnetic eld. The purpose of this experiment is to measure the horizontal component of the earths magnetic eld B
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Course: Exp. Phys.
Lab 5: The BiotSavart law  magnetic elds due to current carrying coils (The magnetic eld inside a long solenoid is also uniform. Such a eld is often more dicult to implement because of spatial constraints). 3. If the currents in the two coils (separated
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Course: Exp. Phys.
Lab 4: The Classical Hall Eect 2 Background A particle with charge q moving with a velocity in v a uniform magnetic eld B will experience a force F , F = q ( B ) v (1) 1 Introduction Understanding the motion of charge carriers in magnetic elds has led to
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Course: Exp. Phys.
Lab 3: Simple DC Circuits A B E R1 R3 1 Introduction Power supply R2 D C F This lab will allow you to acquire handson experience with the basic principles of simple electric circuits. These circuits consist of discrete resistors and light bulbs that are
School: Maple Springs
Course: Exp. Phys.
Lab 2: The Oscilloscope  motion of free electrons in an electric eld Electrostatic deflection plate d Electron gun Screen Electron beam y2 Straight line E Parabola y1 1 Introduction L1 L2 The oscilloscope is a very versatile instrument that is used almos
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Course: Exp. Phys.
Lab 1: Coulombs Law 2 Background 1 Introduction Coulombs law describes the electrostatic force between two point charges. It is encountered whenever there is a charge build up (as in a lightning storm), or when charges are stripped o by frictional forces
School: Maple Springs
Course: Exp. Phys.
Lab 10: Capacitors and inductors in AC circuits, and electrical resonance V(t) A C V I(t) 1 Introduction T/2 T t T/2 T t Capacitors and inductors can be used to store energy in electrical circuits in the form of electric elds and magnetic elds respectivel
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Course: Exp. Phys.
Lab 9: Capacitors and Inductors behavior of RC circuits and RL circuits and F? Exercise 1d: What is the electric potential dierence across the resistor? Exercise 1e: A long time after the switch has been closed, what is the electric potential at points A,
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Course: Exp. Phys.
Lab 0: Orientation Major Divison 1 Introduction: Oscilloscope Refer to Appendix E for photos of the apparatus Oscilloscopes are used extensively in the laboratory Figure 1: An oscilloscopes grid courses Physics 2211 and Physics 2212. In these courses, eac
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Lab 4 Image Processing Performing Basic Vision Tasks ELIC629 Objectives: Create a histogram from a live image acquisition. Apply a threshold to a live image acquisition. Use histograms and thresholds in IMAQ Vision Builder. Procedure A: Histogram
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Lab 2 Image Processing ELIC629 Acquiring and Displaying Images Using LabVIEW and IMAQ Objectives: ! ! ! ! ! To acquire live images programmatically using LabVIEW. To acquire live images using a WHILE loop around IMAQ Snap.vi. To acquire live imag
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Lab 7 Image Processing Edge Detection and Applications ELIC629 Objectives: ! ! ! ! ! To perform edge detection operations. To use the caliper function for gauging jumper switches without any programming. To measure circularity. To measure the dist
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GS/MATH 6911 3.0 Numerical Methods in Finance Summer 2008 Classes: HNE 036 (Thursdays, 19:0022:00) Office Hours: Petrie 214, Thursdays, 17:3018:30 Instructor: Hongmei Zhu Petrie 214 hmzhu@yorku.ca 416 7362100 ext. 55493 tailang@yorku.ca 416 73621
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AS/HIST 2600.06A http:/www.yorku.ca/mltaylor/hist2600/ 20062007 Prof. Molly LaddTaylor 2136 Vari Hall Tel: 7365123 x30419 email: mltaylor@yorku.ca Office Hours: Thurs.1:002:00 pm or by appt. UNITED STATES HISTORY "American history is longer, la
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Math1014 3.0 N: Applied Calculus II Lecturer: Rongsong Liu Oce: N512 Ross building Tel: 4167362100 ext. 40617 email: rsliu@mathstat.yorku.ca webpage: www.math.yorku.ca/rsliu MWF 12:001:00; or by appointment. MWF 8:309:20 Curtis Lecture Hall G.
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Syllabus AS/AK/ITEC 4020 3.0 Internet ClientServer Systems Instructor: TA: Assistant: Classroom: Lab: Time: Final: Textbooks: Email: Homepage: Stephen Chen TBA Alan Buckstein Bethune 318 CLAS CCB 137 Wednesday 7:0010:00 pm None None sychen@yorku
Secondary School Record  Secondary School GPA  Secondary School Rank  Letters of Recommendation  Admission Test Score  AP Credits 

Not Applicable  Not Applicable  Not Applicable  Not Applicable  Not Applicable  No 
The tuition cost for students attending Maple Springs is $4,470.
Type of Aid  No. Receiving Aid  % Receiving Aid  Total Aid Received  Average Aid Received 

Grant Aid  18  24%  $50,327  $2,796 
Student Loans  0  0%  $0  $0 
Year  Income: < 30K  Income: 30K  48K  Income: 48K  75K  Income: 75K  110K  Income: > 110K 

20112012  $0  $0  $0  $0  $0 
20102011  $0  $0  $0  $0  $0 
20092010  $0  $0  $0  $0  $0 
Highest Degree Offered  Continuing Professional Programs  Academic and Career Counseling Services  Employment Services for Students  Placement Services for Graduates  Study Abroad 

Doctoral  No  Yes  No  No  No 

: 
0.000 MILLION PER STUDENT 
Source: National Center for Education Statistics (NCES), Institute of Education Sciences, 20122013
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