Why haven't you read the most important text in Nutritional Science yet?
Before any of you idiots try to argue against the book without reading it, you might as well stop now. The book has over 2,600 scientific articles referenced to prove its point. I doubt your clumsy arguments are worth even being considered.
The oxidation rate of Sulfur S4O6 2- right?
But what about Boron, those two are tricky. What's the differences?
Oops. Yes, Sate. This is Ochem. I am trying to find the product of
Why do only certain fishes posess electric organs?
Is it impossible for land-based lifeforms to have these too?
Would they even work on land?
How much do these fishes need to eat to make up for the energy loss?
Is it possible to breed humans with electric organs?
And with electric i mean strong enough to paralyze/kill foes
is it possible to learn everything? can you spend your whole life accumulating debt and taking courses?
what would it be like?
I never went to college but I always liked math, I even did a calculus book by myself over 10 years ago but now I want to learn more and also became interested in programming, is project Euler a good way to learn both of them a the same time?
TL;DR: Should I use project Euler to learn math and programming by myself?
The time is nigh for /sci/ to write a collaborative textbook in the same vein as /lit/'s critically acclaimed masterpieces legacy of totalitarianism in a tundra and hypersphere. Post your topical suggestions ITT.
>Why pop science is shit, by /sci/.
The book will practically write itself. In fact you could probably write a bot that just scans the archives and dumps them into a text file. Then all you need to do is send it off to an editor and bada-bing bada-boom we're authors.
I have been tempted to try to write a book on GR that could be read by a high school student with no math experience higher than precalc. Start with the fundamentals of calc and try to develop everything from a highly geometric perspective that will make GR feel natural.
Unfortunately I am both busy and lazy.
At what age did you learn S.I units?
Do americans learn it before university?
Post some of your books /sci/
I guarantee 90% of the books you faggot post, you haven't even read properly, if at all.
>truth hurts, the post.
I'm a lion poster now.
Talk shit about my field:
- Systems Neuroscience.
I study how the brain processes visual information experimentally and computationally.
Please I am just curious, I am a 25 year old man who doesn't know what drugs look like.
Last month, i was watching an anime series about time travel (Steins Gate), and then i learned the term 'Kerr black hole'. upon further research, i read that these are theoretical singularities without an event horizon. i don't matter if these are suitable for time travel, but this 'naked singularities' can be real? the relativitity allow these to exist? i want to hear your oppinions about this matter.
/agdg/ here. Basically im new to maths and am trying to figure out how to crop x y coordinate input values inside a circle value. So basically what mathematical wizardry do I need to calculate the length of y and x?
Does relativistic mass create a gravitational attraction?
If yes, then could an object move fast enough to have a mass high enough to become a black hole?
If yes, when the object decelerates would we be able to conclusively measure the speed of the propagation of gravity?
If no, why not?
>Does relativistic mass create a gravitational attraction?
No. This is part of why the "relativistic mass" concept is no longer taught, as it was confusing and led to questions like this.
is this enough to land me a data science/analyst gig when I graduate?
I have a CS major and stats minor. I've been actively been looking for data science and data analyst jobs. Most of them are only for Masters degrees in Data Science. So I'd suggest that you get a masters or cross your fingers. I don't think that math alone would help you any. Also learn R, and SAS