149 reputation
7
bio website josiahbruner.weebly.com
location United States
age 16
visits member for 1 year, 8 months
seen yesterday
  • I'm a Front end developer working on Mozilla Thunderbird.
    • I'm a theme peer for Thunderbird. That means I make things look nice and do UX-related stuff.
    • In addition, I work(ed) on many of the Cocoa-based components of the Mozilla Gecko back end.

I'm not here often.


Jun
21
awarded  Excavator
Jun
21
revised Hard Integral $\frac{1}{(1+x^2+y^2+z^2)^2}$
Spelling, removed fluff.
Jun
21
suggested suggested edit on Hard Integral $\frac{1}{(1+x^2+y^2+z^2)^2}$
May
26
accepted Understanding this calculus simplification
May
26
comment Understanding this calculus simplification
Oh, right, thanks a lot, this makes a lot more sense! The substitution did help. (I'll accept your answer in ~5 minutes)
May
26
asked Understanding this calculus simplification
Feb
21
comment What is the probability that they will be right exactly 9 out of the next 10 times?
1/2024? Did you mean 1/1024?
Jan
26
awarded  Autobiographer
Jan
12
awarded  Commentator
Jan
12
comment How to easily divide numbers in scientific notation
@RahulNarain, Thanks a lot. This refreshed my memory.
Jan
12
comment How to easily divide numbers in scientific notation
Exactly, but then you need to round to approximate accurately. At least I'm suppose to. Maybe the "technical way" is different. You can keep it how it is, I'm just saying that the answer was 0.47 * 10^-6. Actually it was 4.7 * 10^-7
Jan
12
comment How to easily divide numbers in scientific notation
You might want to slightly alter your answer though. The division rounds to 0.47 * 10^-6. Since this is concerning science, it is quite important. :)
Jan
12
accepted How to easily divide numbers in scientific notation
Jan
12
comment How to easily divide numbers in scientific notation
Thanks. That helps a lot.
Jan
12
comment How to easily divide numbers in scientific notation
And 6.4 x 10^14? Is that 64 followed by 14 zeros. Perhaps 13?
Jan
12
asked How to easily divide numbers in scientific notation
Dec
5
comment Why do geometric sets such as $(\infty, x]$ never have infinity included?
@JasperLoy, I was being sarcastic. Didn't really come out like that though. Either way, I appreciate the answer. Unfortunately, I am not so experienced in mathematics as yourself. Therefore, I could not really make out what your answer was saying. I was not aware that because infinity wasn't in the geometric set that it could not be included. However, amWhy cleared it up for me.
Dec
5
awarded  Student
Dec
5
awarded  Scholar
Dec
5
awarded  Supporter