>>7712588 yes, le gun magix dont remove physics . also there's a lot more variables that go into the kick back onto your shoulder then just energy , there's the momentum of the gun moving back and hitting you there's the speed the energy is transferred to your soldier .
you could say when you shoot someone you get 'hit' with more energy then they are , its just that they are getting it all very fast and concentrated and you're getting it really slow and kinda spread out from the stock of the gun .
If you get a teaching degree, you have to teach, you take less STEM courses and more education/humanities courses.
If you get a STEM degree, you lose out on the teacher training stuff, but you can work elsewhere more easily. With a degree, you can work as a substitute teacher and then get your teaching license after.
>>7712420 It is good news, but please don't overhype this. We are still a long way from proving stellarators are definitely more advantageous than tokamaks to produce fusion power. As a physicsfag (and a european), I'm glad to see a frontier science experiment getting so much coverage though. Let's just not get excited too early.
it's nice that its getting exposure, but ionly a matter of time until /sci/ starts shitting on stellarators in favor of FRCs, not like /sci/ really understands either. it will be just like when /sci/ hyped the fuck out of the shitty general fusion design, or ITER before that.
stellarators are based tho, and behind FRCs are one of the best methods of fusion power production
>>7712356 >could anyone explain why proving that neutrinos can change from one type to another prove that they got mass? Start small, lil' nigga. A reasonable answer to this question requires a lot of in depth knowledge of quantum mechanics and particle physics.
>>7712289 They are both useful but I personally like more linear algebra because I find calculus to be boring.
But the introductory topics in calculus are way way easier to grasp than the introductory topics in linear algebra. HS kids are already killing themselves because of calculus so I think we should leave them like that.
Almost half (48.5%) of jihadis recruited in the Middle East and north Africa had a higher education of some sort, according to a 2007 analysis by Diego Gambetta that is cited in Immunising the Mind, a new paper published by the British Council; of these 44% had degrees in engineering. Among western-recruited jihadis that figure rose to 59%.
A study of terrorists in Tunisia – where an electrical engineer went on a murderous rampage in June – showed similar proportions. And a... Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
>>7712261 The ME doesn't have real STEM education. They publish articles on spiritualism and Allah controlling the motion in universe in their "physics" department's for fucks sake. Even the Nobel prize winning Afghan who reported this atrocious state studied at Western universities.
Anyone have the link to that news article so people know I'm not even making this up? Lemme look through my bookmarks quickly.
Maybe I'm retarded, but tend to think STEM individuals would realize how *irrational* the world is, after studying natural/physical sciences and maths. But hey, that's just me.
Talking out of my ass: the percentage is probably that high because I don't think the parts of the world like the Middle East and North Africa value much other than technical-skills or things applying to industry. Developing countries and places with less stable economic climates don't have much use for liberal-arts degrees. The only way a kid could go to college is to learn some sort of STEM field to apply to industry, I bet.
Also that last paragraph of your post gave me cancer.
When I touch a wall I know I'm not really "touching" the wall since the wall is made of atoms like me so the electrons on the outside of the wall's atoms repel the electrons on the outside of my atoms.
So its more like I'm touching a force field around the wall correct? And there's one around me?
Do we know the size of this field? Under normal circumstances how close can 2 atoms be? What about when they react chemically or nuclearly?
It depends upon how hard you push. The field strength varies as a function of distance. The strength of the field is equal in magnitude to the force you apply plug the value of that force into the equation for the strength of an electric field and solve for the radius. I recommend looking up the normal force and how it relates to particle physics
Computational chemist here. We can apply methods that we know to be highly accurate around the equilibrium distance of the two atoms from comparison with experiment. Short of basis set issues (which are solvable), there is no reason to not trust those numbers. So yes, it can be calculated, and it turns out to be roughly exponential. The term we use is Pauli repulsion.
Most of the time, we don't really care about this part, though, it only needs to be repulsive and give a decent equilibrium distance. The other side of the potential is much more interesting.
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