Hyperloop brings airplane speeds to ground level, safely. Passengers and cargo capsules will hover through a network of low-pressure tubes between cities and transforming travel time from hours to minutes.
Have you ever thought about how it’s kind of weird that a circle has 360 degrees? At first thought, it seems like a rather random number to have chosen—why not 100, or 500, or 720 degrees? Was it really a random choice? Or was there actually some good reason that 360 was chosen to be the number of divisions in a circle?
MY HOUSE WAS ABOUT TO BE LOCKED on the 29th of November 2018 just because I was not able to raise the rent.
I posted it on facebook seeking for help, but all I got were 2 likes & zero comments.
So l sent 250 messages to my contact list requesting for a loan of $1500.
Sadly only 10 people replied. 6 out of the 10 claimed they couldn’t help. Only 1 out of the 4 who said they could help actually gave me some money but the rest only gave me excuses and never picked my calls.
Cancer is the name given to a collection of related diseases. In all types of cancer, some of the body’s cells begin to divide without stopping and spread into surrounding tissues.
Cancer can start almost anywhere in the human body, which is made up of trillions of cells. Normally, human cells grow and divide to form new cells as the body needs them. When cells grow old or become damaged, they die, and new cells take their place.
Minute Physics provides an energetic and entertaining view of old and new problems in physics — all in a minute! In this tutorial I show how I synthesized the sound of hydrogen for the “Sound of Hydrogen” video using mathematica – it’s a little technical, but you’ve been requesting it! Created by Henry Reich
Minute Physics provides an energetic and entertaining view of old and new problems in physics — all in a minute! This episode is a little bit different from the norm, because I’ve created the sound of hydrogen – or, that is, what if it would sound like if it emitted sound instead of light waves! Created by Henry Reich
we’ll explore thermodynamics and some of the ways it shows up in our daily lives. We’ll learn the zeroth law of thermodynamics, what it means to reach a thermal equilibrium, and define the first law of thermodynamics. We’ll also explore how stationary, adiabatic, and isochoric processes can make our lives as engineers a little easier. Note: Different branches of engineering sometimes define the first law of thermodynamics differently, depending on how work is defined. Essentially, work released from a system might be defined as a positive value or a negative value, and thus the first law can be defined as either Q-W or Q+W. Both are acceptable forms, depending on how the system is defined! We chose to focus on only one definition here to limit the confusion.
When it comes to prepare for the board exams and score optimum marks, most of the students often waste their time deciding the right study material out of the plenteous options available in the market. Many of the students end up choosing the wrong study materials which may even lead them to failure. National Council of Education, Research and Training (NCERT) has been attributed the role of developing as well as distributing textbooks to the students at primary and secondary level.
Minute Physics provides an energetic and entertaining view of old and new problems in physics — all in a minute! In this episode, we discuss the Wave Particle Duality and why quantum mechanics is weirder than anything we’re used to in our daily lives! Minute Physics provides an energetic and entertaining view of old and new problems in physics — all in a minute! In this episode, we discuss the Wave Particle Duality and why quantum mechanics is weirder than anything we’re used to in our daily lives!
In this episode, I revisit the wave particle duality and present an intuitive analogy for understanding how it works.