1,426 reputation
837
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location Valdosta, ga
age 21
visits member for 1 year, 9 months
seen 20 hours ago

I am just a man who has an insatiable desire for knowledge.

"For the rest, brethren, whatever is true, whatever is worthy of reverence and is honorable and seemly, whatever is just, whatever is pure, whatever is lovely and lovable, whatever is kind and winsome and gracious, if there is any virtue and excellence, if there is anything worthy of praise, think on and weigh and take account of these things [fix your minds on them]."~ Philippians 4:8


1d
comment Proof About the Product of Two Integers
I have another question, then. How does one prove that the sum of two positive integers yields a number greater than the individual numbers.
1d
comment Proof About the Product of Two Integers
Yes, we are dealing with $\mathbb{N}$. So, my reasoning is correct?
1d
asked Proof About the Product of Two Integers
Jul
2
awarded  Curious
Jul
2
awarded  Inquisitive
Jun
25
comment Considering Vectors Geometrically
You seem to be saying that the geometric picture follows from the way in which vector addition is defined, and the fact that $\mathbb{R}^n$ itself has a geometric interpretation?
Jun
25
asked Considering Vectors Geometrically
Jun
19
awarded  Popular Question
Jun
15
accepted Fourier's Heat Law In Integral Form
Jun
15
awarded  Popular Question
Jun
13
comment The role of 'arbitrary' in proofs
I particularly like when you said "This just means we are not assuming anything about x..." That's an interesting idea.
Jun
13
asked The role of 'arbitrary' in proofs
Jun
7
awarded  Notable Question
May
23
comment Fourier's Heat Law In Integral Form
Why wouldn't we use Fourier's law to find the total heat flow? I used the Heat Equation (the PDE) to find the temperature distribution $T(x,t)$; then I was going to use Fourier's law to find the total heat flow. Isn't your final equation just the Heat Equation integrated over $x$? I still don't see how that would give the heat flow.
May
23
comment Fourier's Heat Law In Integral Form
I'm sorry, but I do not quite see how I can determine the amount of heat that has flown from (or into) the rod during a certain time interval from the final equation.. Could you help me with that?
May
22
asked Fourier's Heat Law In Integral Form
May
4
awarded  Popular Question
Apr
21
awarded  Notable Question
Apr
8
awarded  Popular Question
Mar
27
awarded  Popular Question