Get help from the best in academic writing.

Analysis Of Run Zan Run English Literature Essay

Catherine MacPhail (born 25 January 1946, Greenock) is a Scottish-born author. MacPhail has quickly established a reputation as a writer of gritty, urban stories that tackle emotitional, contemporary issues but always work towards a positive solution and usually always are realistic.. Although she has had jobs (Assembling computers for IBM, housewife) she always wanted to be a writer but she didn’t think she would be suited to it. Her first published work was a sort of “twist-in-the-tale” story in Titbits, followed by a story in the Sunday Post. After she had won a romantic story competition in Woman’s Weekly, she decided to concentrate on romantic novels, but after writing two, she decided that it wasn’t right for her. In addition to writing books for children around their teens, she also writes for adults, she is the author of the BBC Radio 2 series, My Mammy And Me. explanation: Zan has to run away all the time to other places. Why she has to do that, you can read in my plot. Place: They don’t talk about a place in the story. I can’t find it. Time: The story can be set in every time. I don’t know how to prove my point, than I have to type the whole book. I think that the time that is covered in the story 3 months or so. Because there happens a lot of things. You can read what happens in my plot. Main characters: Katie Cassidy: Katie is the main character in the book. She is a very nice person and wants to help everybody. She’s also very fair but she’s going to lie when she has to help a good friend. She’s got dark-brown hair until the shoulders and a small posture. She’s afraid for Ivy Toner and her gang but Zan helps her. Zan: Katie meets a girl on the dump and she calls her ‘Zan’. Zan is a girl that runs away from home and lives in a cardboard box now. She has the same looks as Katie. Unlike Katie, Zan isn’t afraid for Ivy and her gang and she defends Katie with fighting. But she only fights when she has to. Ivy Toner: Ivy is the girl that bullies Katie. She’s not a good person but she changes in the book because Zan teaches her a lesson and then she’s going to be a shy person. She always got 2 friends by her (that makes the gang complete), they are Lindy Harkins and Michelle Thomson. Katie just thinks that they’re stupid, because when Ivy is not with them, they don’t dare to bully Katie. Nazeem: Nazeem is a girl that wants Katie’s (and Zan’s) help. Why she needs that help you can read in the plot. She’s going to be a good friend of Katie. And she talks a lot. Plot: Katie always walks via the dump after school to avoid Ivy and her gang. But Ivy is still there behind that Katie is hiding on the dump. Katie runs away but she falls. She sees a box moving and there is a girl coming out. She is very nasty. She walks to Ivy, and she says she had to go. By Katie she says that she no longer had to come here. But when Katie came up the girl was gone. Katie girl wants to thank the girl. She’s helped by Ivy and her two friends go away. The next morning, she walks via the dump too. The girl is there too and says she did not help her because Katie, but because it is her dump. Katie called the girl Zan because that what was on the box. At home, Katie isn’t telling what had happened. Her mother wants that she goes to another school and her father encouraging her to fight on against the girls. Since Katie has no sense. A few days later, it is Halloween. Katie is the only one who’s not dressed for the party at school because she is afraid that other people think that she’s stupid. But when she goes walking around the city, she goes across a bridge. But then, Ivy suddenly appeared. She takes Katie and wants to drop her from the bridge. But then suddenly emerges Zan. She is “moved” so that Katie could not find her. She grabs Linda and Michelle. Ivy is afraid of Zan and she promises that she will do nothing to Katie and she runs away. Katie proposes to Zan that she can come home with her. But that Zan doesn’t and says that it is safer under the bridge (where she currently lives). Katie tells everyone about Zan. Because of that, Zan is going to be in trouble. Katie must tell everyone that what she said about Zan was untrue. Katie does and says everything she has invented and that she is the one who has defeated herself from Ivy and her gang. Everyone thinks that she is magic. Once Katie get a call from a girl, Nazeem. She is chased by a mob and beaten. Katie thinks she can help her, because now everyone thinks that she can change in Zan and can beat everyone. Katie promises that she will help Nazeem. She goes to Zan and they invent something to defeat Nazeem to the gang and succeed by putting them in a trap. A few days later, Katie gets visit from a detective. He asks her to a homeless girl but Katie says she knows nothing. She must protect Zan. Katie gets a discussion with her father and she runs away to Zan, and she says she never goes home. Zan says she doesn’t believe that and say that she would go home and so does Katie. The detective, Mr. Whittaker, said that Zan has putted her home on fire when her parents were asleep, that’s the reason he wants to find her. But Katie cannot believe it and goes to Zan to ask. Zan says she walked away from home and saw that a gentleman putted the house on fire. She describes the man. The description of Zan corresponds to the looks of Mr. Whittaker. He gives Zan the debt. Meanwhile, Mr. Whittaker is collaborating with Ivy. Ivy knows where Zan is. Katie and Zan try to escape but Mr. Whittaker is intercepting them. The father of Katie, her mother and Nazeem are saving Katie. But Mr. Whittaker and Zan are no longer visible. They chase Zan en she is saved. During Christmas she’s with Katie and her parents. But after Christmas, Zan will go to her aunt in Australia. Katie and Zan will remain friends forever. LuisterenFonetisch lezen Woordenboek – Gedetailleerd woordenboek weergeven Favourite part: ‘Each knew what the other was thinking.’ This is almost the last sentence of the book and it shows how well they became good friends. I like it because it is a confirmation that they became good friends, in such a small period. Essential words: Tenements – huurkazernes Nowadays – tegenwoordig Cardboard box – kartonnen doos Willingly – goedschiks Bully – pesten Sinister – onheilspellend Shivers – rillingen My verdict: Characters I think Katie is kind of a hero. She arranges everything by herself. I think Katie solves her problems very well and I think also that her way is very mature. She is a good girl. Construction of the story I think the story is fascinating because a lot happens. They’re not looking back to occurrings from the past. The only thing is the story of the murdered parents. I think it is a good end. Because everything is resolved and you know exactly how everything is. Language usage I think that the story was not really hard to read. The sentences were not too long and it was logical. The only thing I noticed was that it was difficult that there were a lot of things happening simultaneously. This made it occasionally difficult. I think that the language will fit well with the people and how the story is. Conclusion I think it was a nice book to read and I will prefer it to other people when they need a English book to read. Optional assignment: I have write a letter for a diary: Dear diary, Today a lot of things happened. Zan is sitting next to me. You will think, that cannot happen. But today, there happens a lot. Nazeem came to me this morning and said that Ivy knew everything about Zan and she told to Mr. Whittaker. When I heard this, I immediately went to Zan, and told her. Just after I told that to Zan, Ivy showed up and said that Mr. Whittaker and my parents knew everything. We were really in trouble. Everyone was looking for us and the only thing we knew, was that Mr. Whittaker was a murderer! When I was arguing with Ivy, Zan escaped. When my parents and Mr. Whittaker arrived, Zan was gone. My parents were asking me where she was, and after the conversation, Mr. Whittaker was gone. It flashed to my head that maybe he followed Zan. We followed him and found them together. We could save Zan. And now we are here together. It is almost Christmas and Zan is spending it with us. After Christmas she’s going to her aunt in Australia. That is far away, isn’t it? But in the holidays we can meet each other and there is still a telephone. But the next few days we have together. We remain friends forever. Lots of love, Katie (and Zan).
The use of math to validate theories has always been used in Physics, as a computation in most cases will somewhat fit what is occurring by shuffling numbers, but if the theory is wrong, the set of equations are useless and stagnation within the field will occur as progress to expand knowledge slows to a crawl. Quantum mechanics is a very powerful theory which has led to an accurate description of the micro-physical mechanisms. It is founded on a set of postulates from which the main processes pertaining to its application domain are derived. A challenging issue in physics is therefore to exhibit the underlying principles from which these postulates might emerge. The theory of scale relativity consists of generalizing to scale transformations the principle of relativity, which has been applied by Einstein to motion laws. It is based on the giving up of the assumption of spacetime coordinate differentiability, which is usually retained as an implicit hypothesis in current physics. Even though this hypothesis can be considered as mostly valid in the classical domain (except possibly at some singularities), it is clearly broken by the quantum-mechanical behavior. It has indeed been pointed out by Feynman that the typical paths of quantum mechanics are continuous but nondifferentiable. Even more, Abott and Wise have observed that these typical paths are of fractal dimension DF = 2. This is the reason why we propose that the scale relativity first principles, based on continuity and giving up of the differentiability hypothesis of the coordinate map, be retained as good candidates for the founding of the quantum-mechanical postulates. We want to stress here that, even if coordinate differentiabilty is recovered in the classical domain; nondifferentiability is a fundamental property of the geometry that underlies the quantum realm. To deal with the scale relativistic construction, one generally begins with a study of pure scale laws, i.e., with the description of the scale dependence of fractal paths at a given point of space (spacetime). Structures are therefore identified, which evolve in a so-called ‘scale space’ that can be described at the different levels of relativistic theories (Galilean, special relativistic, general relativistic). The next step, which we consider here, consists of studying the effects on motion in standard space that are induced by these internal fractal structures. Scale relativity, when it is applied to microphysics, allows us to recover quantum mechanics as a non-classical mechanics on a nondifferentiable, therefore fractal spacetime. Since we want to limit our study to the basic postulates of nonrelativistic quantum mechanics (first quantization), we focus our attention on fractal power law dilations with a constant fractal dimension DF = 2, which means to work in the framework of ‘Galilean’ scale relativity. Now, we come to a rather subtle issue. What is the set of postulates needed to completely describe the quantum-mechanical theory? It is all the more tricky to answer this question that some of the postulates usually presented as such in the literature can be derived from others. THE POSTULATES OF QUANTUM MECHANICS The postulates listed below are formulated within a coordinate realization of the state function, since it is in this representation that their scale relativistic derivation is the most straightforward. Their momentum realization can be obtained by the same Fourier transforms which are used in standard quantum mechanics, as well as the Dirac representation, which is another mathematical formulation of the same theory, can follow from the definition of the wavefunctions as vectors of a Hilbert space upon which act Hermitian operators representing the observables corresponding to classical dynamical quantities. The set of statements we find in the literature as ‘postulates’ or ‘principles’ can be split into three subsets: the main postulates which cannot be derived from more fundamental ones, the secondary postulates which are often presented as ‘postulates’ but can actually be derived from the main ones, and then statements often called ‘principles’ which are well known to be as mere consequences of the postulates. 1. MAIN POSTULATES 1. Complex state function. Each physical system is described by a state function which determines all can be known about the system. The coordinate realization of this state function, the wavefunction is an equivalence class of complex functions of all the classical degrees of freedom generically noted r, of the time t and of any additional degrees of freedom such as spin s which are considered to be intrinsically quantum mechanical. Two wavefunctions represent the same state if they differ only by a phase factor (this part of the ‘postulate’ can be derived from the Born postulate, since, in this interpretation, probabilities are defined by the squared norm of the complex wavefunction and therefore the two wavefunctions differing only by a phase factor represent the same state). The wavefunction has to be finite and single valued throughout position space, and furthermore, it must also be a continuous and continuously differentiable function. 2. Schrodinger equation. The time evolution of the wavefunction of a non-relativistic physical system is given by the time-dependent Schrodinger equation , where the Hamiltonian Ĥ is a linear Hermitian operator, whose expression is constructed from the correspondence principle. 3. Correspondence principle. To every dynamical variable of classical mechanics there corresponds in quantum mechanics a linear, Hermitian operator, which, when operating upon the wavefunction associated with a definite value of that observable (the eigenstate associated to a definite eigenvalue), yields this value times the wavefunction. The more common operators occurring in quantum mechanics for a single particle are listed below and are constructed using the position and momentum operators. Position Multiply by Momentum Kinetic energy Potential energy Multiply by Total energy Angular momentum More generally, the operator associated with the observable A which describes a classically defined physical variable is obtained by replacing in the ‘properly symmetrized’ expression of this variable the above operators for r and p. This symmetrization rule is added to ensure that the operators are Hermitian and therefore that the measurement results are real numbers. However, the symmetrization (or Hermitization) recipe is not unique. As an example, the quantum-mechanical analogue of the classical product can be either or . The different choices yield corrections of the order of some ¯h power and, in the end, it is the experiments that decide which is the correct operator. This is clearly one of the main weaknesses of the axiomatic foundation of quantum mechanics, since the ambiguity begins with second orders, and therefore concerns the construction of the Hamiltonian itself. 4. Von Neumann’s postulate. If a measurement of the observable A yields some value ai , the wavefunction of the system just after the measurement is the corresponding eigenstate (in the case that ai is degenerate, the wavefunction is the projection of ψ onto the degenerate subspace). 5. Born’s postulate: probabilistic interpretation of the wavefunction. The squared norm of the wavefunction |ψ|2 is interpreted as the probability of the system of having values (r, s) at time t. This interpretation requires that the sum of the contributions |ψ|2 for all values of (r, s) at time t be finite, i.e., the physically acceptable wavefunctions are square integrable. More specifically, if ψ(r, s, t) is the wavefunction of a single particle,is the probability that the particle lies in the volume element located at r at time t. Because of this interpretation and since the probability of finding a single particle somewhere is 1, the wavefunction of this particle must fulfil the normalization condition 2. SECONDARY POSTULATES One can find in the literature other statements which are often presented as ‘postulates’ but which are mere consequences of the above five ‘main’ postulates. We examine below some of them and show how we can derive them from these ‘main’ postulates. 1. Superposition principle. Quantum superposition is the application of the superposition principle to quantum mechanics. It states that a linear combination of state functions of a given physical system is a state function of this system. This principle follows from the linearity of the Ĥ operator in the Schrodinger equation, which is therefore a linear second order differential equation to which this principle applies. 2. Eigenvalues and eigenfunctions. Any measurement of an observable A will give as a result one of the eigenvalues a of the associated operator Â, which satisfy the equation 3. Expectation value. For a system described by a normalized wavefunction ψ, the expectation value of an observable A is given by This statement follows from the probabilistic interpretation attached toψ, i.e., from Born’s postulate. 4. Expansion in eigenfunctions. The set of eigenfunctions of an operator Âforms a complete set of linearly independent functions. Therefore, an arbitrary state ψ can be expanded in the complete set of eigenfunctions of Â(Âψn = anψn), i.e., as where the sum may go to infinity. For the case where the eigenvalue spectrum is discrete and non-degenerate and where the system is in the normalized state ψ, the probability of obtaining as a result of a measurement of A the eigenvalue an is |cn|2. This statement can be straightforwardly generalized to the degenerate and continuous spectrum cases. Another more general expression of this postulate is ‘an arbitrary wavefunction can be expanded in a complete orthonormal set of eigenfunctions ψn of a set of commuting operators An’. It writes while the statement of orthonormality is where is the Kronecker symbol. 5. Probability conservation. The probability conservation is a consequence of the Hermitian property of Ĥ. This property first implies that the norm of the state function is time independent and it also implies a local probability conservation which can be written (e.g., for a single particle without spin and with normalized wavefunction ψ) as where 6. Reduction of the wave packet or projection hypothesis. This statement does not need to be postulated since it can be deduced from other postulates. It is actually implicitly contained in von Neumann’s postulate. 3. DERIVED PRINCIPLES. 1. Heisenberg’s uncertainty principle. If P and Q are two conjugate observables such that their commutator equals iℏ, it is easy to show that their standard deviations P and Q satisfy the relation whatever the state function of the system. This applies to any couple of linear (but not necessarily Hermitian) operators and, in particular, to the couples of conjugate variables: position and momentum, time and energy. Moreover, generalized Heisenberg relations can be established for any couple of variables. 2. The spin-statistic theorem. When a system is composed of many identical particles, its physical states can only be described by state functions which are either completely antisymmetric (fermions) or completely symmetric (bosons) with respect to permutations of these particles, or, identically, by wavefunctions that change sign in a spatial reflection (fermions) or that remain unchanged in such a transformation (bosons). All half-spin particles are fermions and all integer-spin particles are bosons. Demonstrations of this theorem have been proposed in the framework of field quantum theory as originating from very general assumptions. The usual proof can be summarized as follows: one first shows that if one quantizes fermionic fields (which are related to half-integer spin particles) with anticommutators one gets a consistent theory, while if one uses commutators, it is not the case; the exact opposite happens with bosonic fields (which correspond to integer spin particles), one has to quantize them with commutators instead of anticommutators, otherwise one gets an inconsistent theory. Then, one shows that the (anti)commutators are related to the (anti)symmetry of the wavefunctions in the exchange of two particles. However, this proof has been claimed to be incomplete but more complete ones have been subsequently proposed. 3. The Pauli exclusion principle. Two identical fermions cannot be in the same quantum state. This is a mere consequence of the spin-statistic theorem. SCIENCE IN THE HOLY QUR’AN Al-Mighty Allah has given a lot of sign; about 1400 years ago regarding the movement of planets and stars in the Holy Qur’an. It is depends on us whether to sit down and relax or to seek the wonder of Allah’s creation. Surah Al ‘Imran verse 27: “You make the night to enter into the day, You make the day to enter into the night (i.e. increase and decrease in the hours of the night and the day during winter and summer), and You bring the living out of the dead, and You bring the dead out of the living. And you give wealth and sustenance to whom You will, without limit (measure or account)” also in Surah Al-Anbiya’ verse 33: “And He it is Who has created the night and the day, and the sun and the moon, each in an orbit floating” Another one is in Surah Yasin verse 40: “It is not for the sun to overtake the moon nor does the night outstrip the day. They all float, each in an orbit” Titius-Bode Law Bode’s Law, also known as the Titius-Bode Law is one of the most famous unexplained laws in the Solar System. The Titius-Bode Law or Rule is the observation that orbits of planets in the solar system, the distances of the planets from the Sun follow a simple arithmetic rule quite closely. The relationship was first pointed out by Johann D. Titius in 1766 and was formulated as a mathematical expression by J. E. Bode in 1778. The first mention of a series approximating Bode’s Law is found in David Gregory’s “The Elements of Astronomy”, published in 1715. In it, he says, “…supposing the distance of the Earth from the Sun to be divided into ten equal parts, of these the distance of Mercury will be about four, of Venus seven, of Mars fifteen, of Jupiter fifty two, and that of Saturn ninety five” A similar sentence, likely paraphrased from Gregory, appears in a work published by Christian Wolff in 1724. Titius and Bode experimented with my formulas until they found one that closely fit the orbital profile of our solar system. It was a great achievement for their time, but does not accurately predict all planetary orbits in this, or any solar system in the universe. It was a mathematical representation of what he observed in their point in time. The law relates the mean distances of the planets from the sun to a simple mathematic progression of numbers. Translated into astronomical units (AU), where one AU is the mean distance of the Earth from the Sun, the law amounts to this. Make a sequence of numbers: 0, 3, 6, 12, 24… With the exception of the first number, the other are simple twice the value of the preceding number. Add 4 to each number: 4, 7, 10, 16, 28… Then divide by 10. The law can be written as a = (n 4) / 10 where n=0, 3, 6, 12, 24… The modern formulation is that the mean distance a of the planet from the Sun is, in astronomical units (AUearth = 147.597 * 106 km): a = 0.4 0.3 * k where k = 0, 1, 2, 4, 8, 16… (sequence of powers of 2 and 0). There is no solid theoretical explanation of the Titius-Bode Law. Distance from Sun (AU) Double x ( x 4 ) / 10 Mercury 0.387 0.25 0 0.4 Venus 0.723 0.5 3 0.7 Earth 1 1 6 1 Mars 1.524 2 12 1.6 (Ceres) 2.767 4 24 2.8 Jupiter 5.203 8 48 5.2 Saturn 9.539 16 96 10 (Uranus) 19.19 32 192 19.6 (Neptune) 30.06 64 384 38.8 (Pluto) 39.53 128 768 76.4 Noted that Ceres is the asteroid belt. All well and good, except that there was a big gap between Mars and Jupiter. Titius and Bode decided to skip a number, making Jupiter a particularly good fit. This law was sometimes taken to predict that a planet would be found between Mars and Jupiter. Within a few years (1781), Uranus was discovered by Sir William Herschel, and it fit right into the law. This discovery made the law respectable, and the hunt for the missing planet began. In 1801, Giuseppe Piazzi discovered the minor planet Ceres, at just the right distance. Ceres was incredibly tiny for a planet. To date, more than 9000 minor planets (asteroids) have been discovered. At first it was thought that a planet was destroyed by a collision, at the distance from the Sun. Now it is thought that the gravity of Jupiter prevented planet from forming the fragments there. The hypothesis correctly predicted the orbits of Ceres and Uranus, but failed as a predictor of Neptune and Pluto’s orbit. The first explanation is just a guess, but it is a bad guess since orbital resonances have been given to gravity, but no one has ever shown a mechanical cause of any “gravitational resonance”. Resonances cannot be caused by gravity, and no one in history has shown that they can. Comparison of Bode’s Law with Actual Distances Bode’s Law does become more inaccurate as we move out to the margins of the Solar system. Perhaps one reason for this is that it does not take into account a planet’s mass. More recent versions of the law have been elaborated during the XX sec., as for example the Blagg Law (1913) and the Richardson Law (around 1943). In these last versions the law is able to describe not only the planetary distances within the solar system, including planets like Neptune and Pluto, but also can be successfully applied to the systems of satellites orbiting Jupiter, Saturn and Uranus. The agreement between the predicted and the observed distances of the various satellites from the central body is really astonishing, of the order of a few percents. The main feature shared by these modern versions of the Titius-Bode Law is that the rule can be expressed, if we neglect second order corrections, by an exponential relation as r = ae2λn, where the factor 2 is introduced for convenience reasons and n = 1, 2, 3, … For the Solar system we have 2λ = 0.53707, e2λ ≃ 1.7110, a = 0.21363 A. U. The amazing thing found by Blagg was that the geometric progression ratio e2λ is roughly the same both for the Solar system, and also for the satellite systems of Jupiter (e2λ ≃ 1.7277), Saturn (e2λ ≃ 1.5967), Uranus (e2λ ≃ 1.4662). Of course the parameter a, which is linked to the radius of the first orbit, will take case by case the opportune values. A plenty of theories have been developed during the last 240 years in order to explain the Titius-Bode Law. There have been dynamical models connected with the theory of the origin of the Solar system, electromagnetic theories, gravitational theories, nebular theories. QUANTUM APPROACH OF PLANETARY ORBIT DISTANCE It is known that quantum mechanics exhibits fractality at dF = 2, and an extensive report has been written on this subject. Moreover, a fractal solution of time-dependent Schrodinger equation has been suggested some time ago by Datta (1997). On the other side, if one takes a look at planetesimals in the case of planetary system formation, interstellar gas and dust in the case of star formation, the description of the trajectories of these bodies is in the shape of non-differentiable curves, and we obtain fractal curves with fractal dimension 2. This coincidence between fractality of quantum mechanics and fractal dimension of astrophysical phenomena seems to suggest that we can expect to use quantum mechanical methods such as wave mechanics and periodic orbit quantization to analyze astrophysical phenomena. BOHR MODEL OF THE HYDROGEN ATOM The electron orbits in the Bohr model for the hydrogen atom are supposed circular (this will be held for planetary orbits also). The two main equations are the equation for the force (i.e. the equation of motion) where m and e are the mass and charge of the electron; and the quantization condition on the (z-component) of the angular momentum In the Bohr model, all the orbits belong to the same plane, and this is also taken for true in the planetary models. From the two equations above, one easily derives The first equation is the law of electron distance from the nucleus in the Bohr model. With this law, from the classical expression for the total energy we get the energy spectrum of the bound orbits. MODEL a la BOHR FOR A PLANETARY SYSTEM It is a model for the “quantization” of a planetary system. The model acquires its discrete, or “quantum”, properties from a modification of the Bohr quantization rule for the angular momentum. The equations here proposed, for a generic planet of mass m, orbiting a central body of mass M, are where n = 1; 2; 3; : : : and s is a constant. Some comments are immediately required: Because of the principle of equivalence the masses m on the LHS and on the RHS of eq. (3) cancel out each other. The constant s in the RHS of the second of the equation has the dimensions of an action per unit mass. It plays the role of Ñ› and it must be understood as an action typical of the planetary system under consideration. It is not possible to use Ñ› itself, because this would fix the wrong initial radius in the Titius-Bode law, that is the constant in . The constant λ is the one obtained from the observation (2λ = 0.53707 for the Sun, 2λ = 0.54677 for Jupiter, 2λ = 0.46794 for Saturn, 2λ = 0.38271 for Uranus). In the second of the equation we quantize the angular momentum per unit mass. This is somewhat a consequence of the principle of equivalence. If we did not do so, we would obtain a law for where the scale of distance changes from a planet to another, as the planetary masses change. We should in fact remind that not all the planets have the same mass, as instead the electrons have. From the equation one immediately gets which is the Titius-Bode law if we identify We can also compute the energy spectrum for the i-th planet from the equation above where n = 1, 2, 3,… As we see, the energy of the i-th planet is not properly quantized by itself. This is because the mass changes in general with the planet, and this would imply different sets of energy levels for different planets. Instead, the energy per unit mass is exactly quantized, i.e. it is a quantity which depends on only (apart from the general constants ). Therefore, the energy levels per unit mass are valid for the whole set of planetary orbits. Also here some comments are needed, in order to complete the explanation given before. The constant can be computed in terms of the mass of the central body and of the parameter (remind that the radius of the first orbit is ) This constant is not the same for all the planetary systems (Sun, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus). In fact, if it were so, this would imply that the parameter should be in inverse proportion to the mass of the central body, which is not true. Therefore the constant is not universal, like ℏ, but it depends on the planetary system under consideration. If the quantization rule had been written with the mass of the planet, namely this would have implied for that is, the parameter would change from planet to planet, contrary to the generality of the Titius-Bode law, which maintains the same parameters within the same planetary system. The quantization rule does not allow us to compute some known experimental constant, as instead it happens in the case of the Bohr model of the hydrogen atom, where the Rydberg constant was computed from the model. Nevertheless, a semiclassical quantum language is introduced. It should be noted also that a condition like presents some difficulties for a wave interpretation. In fact, the Bohr quantization condition for the H-atom can be easily interpreted in terms of de Broglie’s stationary matter waves while and is an integer. The quantity can be interpreted as a wavelength of a stationary wave just because n is an integer. The analog condition in our model yields (for a given planet of mass ) The number is not an integer, in general. Hence is difficult to interpret as a wavelength of a stationary wave. Moreover, even using a de Broglie-like relation the wavelength of the matter wave associated to the planet has to be of the same order of the parameter a. In fact In principle, this could create interference phenomena in the probability amplitudes, but these phenomena are not observed at classical level in planetary systems. We must therefore postulate a unknown mechanism which suppresses these interferences of probability waves. From this last observation, it appears clearly that the model we are building is not actually a quantum model, in the sense of ordinary quantum theory. Rather, it resembles some quantum-like properties, mainly the quantization of the orbital radii. In spite of all these difficulties, we shall see that a wave equation can still be written in coherence with the condition, and this wave equation will be able to describe the main features of planetary systems. BOHR-SOMMERFELD QUANTIZATION RULES Periodic orbit quantization as suggested by Bohr-Sommerfeld is used in order to analyze quantization in astrophysical phenomena, which is a planetary orbit distance. It is known that Bohr-Sommerfeld quantization rules can be deduce from Burger’s turbulence, and such an approach leads to a subfield in physics known as quantum turbulence. Therefore turbulence phenomena can also yield quantization, which also seems to suggest that turbulence and quantized vortice is a fractal phenomenon. Bohr-Sommerfeld quantization rules for planetary orbit distances have the same result with a formula based on macroscopic Schrodinger equation. Begin with Bohr-Sommerfeld’s conjecture of quantization of angular momentum. For the wavefunction to be well defined and unique, the momenta must satisfy Bohr-Sommerfeld’s quantization condition: , for any closed classical orbit Г. For the free particle of unit mass on the unit sphere the left-hand side is: , Where T = is the period of the orbit. Hence the quantization rule amounts to quantization of the rotation frequency (the angular momentum): ω = . Then we can write the force balance relation of Newton’s equation of motion: Using Bohr-Sommerfeld’s hyphothesis of quantization of angular momentum, a new constant g was introduced: . Just like in the elementary Bohr theory (just before Schrodinger), this pair of equations yields a known simple solution for the orbit radius for any quantum number of the form: , or , * Where 0 represents orbit radii (semimajor axes), quantum number (=1, 2, 3,…), Newton gravitation constant, and mass of the nucleus of orbit, and specific velocity, respectively. In equation above we denote: The value of m and g in equation above are adjustable parameters. Interestingly, we can remark here that equation * is exactly the same with what is obtained by Nottale using his Schrodinger-Newton formula. Therefore here we can verify that the result is the same, either one uses Bohr-Sommerfeld quantization rules or Schrodinger-Newton equation. The applicability of equation * includes that one can predict new exoplanets (extrasolar planets) with remarkable result. Furthermore, one can find a neat correspondence between Bohr-Sommerfeld quantization rules and motion of quantized vortice in condensed-matter systems, especially in superfluid helium. In this regards, a fractional Schrodinger equation has been used to derive two-fluid hydrodynamical equations for describing the motion of superfluid helium in the fractal dimension space. Therefore, it appears that fractional Schrodinger equation corresponds to superfluid helium in fractal dimension space. Therefore, we can conclude that while our method as described herein may be interpreted as an oversimplification of the real planetary migration process which took place sometime in the past, at least it could provide us with useful tool for prediction. Now we also provide new prediction of other planetoids which are likely to be observed in the near future (around 113.8AU and 137.7 AU). It is recommended to use this prediction as guide to finding new objects (in the inner Oort Cloud). What we would like to emphasize here is that the quantization method does not have to be the true description of reality with regards to celestial phenomena. As always this method could explain some phenomena, while perhaps lacks explanation for other phenomena. But at least it can be used to predict something quantitatively, i.e. measurable (exoplanets, and new planetoids in the outer solar system etc.). In the mean time, a correspondence between Bohr-Sommerfeld quantization rules and Gutzwiller trace formula has been shown in, indicating that the Bohr-Sommerfeld quantization rules may be used also for complex systems. Moreover, a recent theory extends Bohr-Sommerfeld rules to a full quantum theory. MAN BEHIND THE SCENE JOHANN ELERT BODE bode2.GIF 200px-Johann_Daniel_Titius.jpg Johann Elert Bode Johann Daniel Titius Johann Elert Bode was born on January 19, 1747 in Hamburg, Germany. He became a member of the Berlin Academy of Sciences and director of the Berlin Observatory. Together with Johann Heinrich Lambert, he founded the German language ephemeris, the Astronomisches Jahrbuch oder Ephemeriden [Astronomical Yearbook and Ephemeris] in 1774, later called simply Astronomisches Jahrbuch and then Berliner Astronomisches Jahrbuch, which he continued to publish until his death in 1826. In 1774, Bode started to look for nebulae and star clusters in the sky, and observed 20 of them in 1774-5. Among them are three original discoveries, M81 and M82 which he both discovered on December 31, 1774, and M53, discovered on February 3, 1775, as well as a newly cataloged asterism. Bode merged his discoveries and other observed objects with those from other catalogs he had access, namely the exis

HCS 455 University of Phoenix Week 3 The Healthcare Policy Process Paper

HCS 455 University of Phoenix Week 3 The Healthcare Policy Process Paper.

Wk 3 Individual Assignment: The Policy ProcessAssignment ContentTo prepare for this assignment, review the key components of the health care policy process in Ch. 3 of Health policymaking in the United States.To prepare for this assignment, review the key components of the health care policy process in Ch. 3 of Health policymaking in the United States. Additionally, Chapters 5-9 of the course text are also excellent resources for each stage of the policy process. Here is a breakdown of what you can find in each chapter of Longest (2016):Chapter 5: FormulationChapter 6: LegislationChapter 7: ImplementationChapter 8: Implementation/Analysis/EvaluationChapter 9: Analysis/Evaluation and RevisionThe policy cycle provides lawmakers with a pathway for developing a policy and guiding it through the institutions of our government. The cycle starts with identification of a targeted problem and ultimately ends up with providing a specific course of action. Along the way, the outcomes of a policy are subjected to various levels of review, evaluation, and revisions that result in a continual loop. As a health care administrator, it’s important to have a working knowledge of the process and how the process ultimately leads to implementation of health care laws that eventually will have an impact on what you do.Write a 700- to 1,050-word paper that explains the policy process and explains how the Affordable Care Act advanced through the policy process stages. Your paper must include the following:1.Discuss five stages of the policy process identified in Longest (2016)–at least 100-150 words to describe each stage:FormulationLegislationImplementationEvaluation/analysis, Revision2.Explain how the Affordable Care Act advanced through each stage of the policy processHow the law was formed/proposed and then passed by CongressHow it has been implemented and what agencies primarily implement the lawOne or two ways the ACA can be evaluatedList at least one revision to the law since it has been passedCite at least 3 reputable references. One of your sources must be the course textbook, Longest (2016). Reputable references include trade or industry publications, government or agency websites, scholarly works a textbook, or other sources of similar quality.Submit your assignment. Resources Center for Writing Excellence Reference and Citation Generator Grammar and Writing Guides
HCS 455 University of Phoenix Week 3 The Healthcare Policy Process Paper

Chamberlain College Healthcare Issues in Escambia County Research & PPT

help writing Chamberlain College Healthcare Issues in Escambia County Research & PPT.

Requirements: Research healthcare issues that have been identified in your local community. Develop a power point presentation offline. Structure a health policy analysis presentation that addresses the following topics particular to your health problem. Problem Statement Background Landscape Options RecommendationsASSIGNMENT CONTENT Category Points % Description Structure a health policy analysis presentation that addresses the following topics particular to your health problem.Problem StatementBackgroundLandscapeOptionsRecommendations150 Research healthcare issues that are present in one’s local community. Develop a ppt. offline that addresses the topics according to the criterion listed. 150 Total CONTENT Points= 150 pts 150.0 ptsExcellentThe recorded presentation includes the following required components: • Problem Statement • Background • Landscape • Options • Recommendations • More than one evidence-based strategy is discussed regarding health policy analysis. Accurately and specifically addresses each component.
Chamberlain College Healthcare Issues in Escambia County Research & PPT

The Role and Function of Law in Global Business

The Role and Function of Law in Global Business.

Purpose of AssignmentLaw impacts how business operations perform. With globalization, the law’s impact and corresponding business risks have grown. The student will learn to consider how and when a business risk should be pursued under traditional litigation (lawsuit, answer, and discovery) and where alternative dispute resolution methods are appropriate in both domestic and international disputes. Assignment Steps Resources: Legal Environment of Business: Online Commerce, Business Ethics, and Global Issues: Ch. 1, Ch. 2 (pp. 23-32), Ch. 3, Ch. 4 and Ch. 26; sites such as: Public Library of Law, Law Library of Congress, and Justia Virtual Chase law database Select a business or industry with which you are familiar and, in a minimum of 700 words, excluding title and reference pages, develop an analysis including the following:Identify at least two ways the U.S. legal system affects that business or industry.Examine the risks that business or industry encounters when dealing with traditional litigation, (suit, answer, discovery, trial) and what measures business managers can take to reduce exposure to those risks.Choose a global/international business dispute from your business or industry, then compare and contrast one form of alternative dispute resolution (ADR) with traditional litigation with regard to that dispute, and recommend which method is preferred and why. Cite a minimum of three scholarly references. One scholarly reference must be from the University Library. Format your paper consistent with APA guidelines. MaterialsThe Role and Function of Law in Global Business Grading GuideLegal Environment of Business, Ch. 1: Legal Heritage and the Digital AgeLegal Environment of Business, Ch. 4: Judicial, Alternative, and E-Dispute ResolutionLegal Environment of Business, Ch. 3: Courts, Jurisdiction, and Administrative LawLegal Environment of Business, Ch. 26: International and World Trade LawLegal Environment of Business, Ch. 2: Ethics and Social Responsibility of Business
The Role and Function of Law in Global Business

CNUAS Traumatic Spinal Cord Injuries and Prevention Program Research Paper

CNUAS Traumatic Spinal Cord Injuries and Prevention Program Research Paper.

Injury Prevention Program Paper. Your paper must include the following and discussion of required sections to receive full points. Follow APA style writing. Minimum of 3 pages and maximum of 5 pages excluding Title Page. Your paper will be submitted to SafeAssign for plagiarism check. Please follow the prompt questions to help you write your paper. Total maximum points (70 points)
Sample Paper:  Final Paper Sample.pdf Final Paper Sample.pdf – Alternative Formats
1.  Title Page with:

APA style
Title of the Topic
Student name, course, University Name
Instructor information, date of submission

2. Introduction  

Type of Injury
Reason/rationale why topic is choosen
What is the goal of your paper

3. Burden of the Problem

Cost associated
Statistics and data

4. Stakeholders

Identify different stakeholders and role in the topic of choice
Population affected?
Government Agencies involved?
Private and non-profit agencies?

5. Interventions or Programs

What programs are available to collect data?
What programs are implemented for education and awareness?
What programs are implemented to solve the issue/problem?
Goals of the program and success stories of the program?
What are the barriers from the success of the programs?
What are done or could be done to provide a more successful intervention?

6. Summary

Evaluate your topic and the interventions aimed to address your topic
Summarize the information in the perspective of a public health professional

7. References

Use the American Psychological Association (APA) citation style or the similar Harvard Citation Style, but citation style and reference format should be consistent from beginning to end. References should be within the last 10 years. The purpose is to use recent understanding about your topic, not outdated viewpoints based on older models and techniques.
You’ll need at a minimum between 5-7 citations from scientific or technical reports, scientific journals, and reputable websites in the field of your research topic
References should be properly cited in the main text and must be properly described to receive full points for the references and the journal article

8. Quality of Work

Should be college level technical/scientific writing and contain the required minimum number of references. Good technical English, minimum typos and punctuation marks problems. Your thought-process from section to section should be well integrated and the writing should flow smoothly from beginning to end. The best way to guarantee good flow is to go over the finished product several times before submission.

Web of Science
Inter-library loan

CNUAS Traumatic Spinal Cord Injuries and Prevention Program Research Paper