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A challenge for you, sci. You have 5 minutes to compute a numerical value, correct within 10%, of the following integral: \frac{1}{2\pi}\int_0^{2\pi}sin^{100

get to know that other hole in your body, and you have 2 of them

I normally wouldn't do this, but I REALLY need some help here. If you can answer any of these questions or point me to any site that answers these, I would be greatly appreciative.

What is medical school like? Not interested in the area, just curious. I've been told it's very different than other schools.

Any UK fags doing Probability and Statistics 3 tomorrow? How are you feeling for it?

Why are humans so primitive? They can't even terraform neighboring planets to live and are still stuck on their home world. A world of possibilities and they are more interested in mundane TV.

I have a simple code for you to decode /sci/. 'ancotafo'

Hello /sci/. First time poster here! What can you tell me about quantum dots?

Greetings from Mr. /sci/ence. I propose a theoretical measure of heat in the vacuum of space. In this special situation, we measure the temperature from a star ( point A) and measure the temperature from an orbiting planet (point B). From there we create the ratio of Temperatures (Point A - Point B)/ Difference of Length from Point A to Point B = the rate at which temperature diminishes in the vacuum of space in this special situation presented in the picture. Prove me wrong /sci/. For this demonstration, the distance from (point A) to (point B) is set at 500,000 kilometers across. At what rate does temperature decrease every kilometer?

/sci/ please help me with this problem. I cannot figure it out for the life of me. Answer the questions below and use the bisection method to find a number in [1,2] that approximates (13)^1/5 with an error less than 1/16. Part a) Define a polynomial function f (x) = x^a ? b that has (13)^1/5 as a zero. Check that for your function, f (1) and f (2) have different signs. The function I chose was f(x)=(x-13^1/5) It seems to satisfy the conditions it has an f(1) <0 and an f(2)>0 and (13)^1/5 is a zero of that function. But my answer is incorrect. Help appreciated.

A friend of mine who is a math teacher occasionally likes to throw random questions my way. I've gotten up to this point of the problem but I'm clueless at this point on how to find x and to check and see if it is correct. How do I solve for it? x^2 + 1/2x^2 + (x/2)^2 (3.14) = 28

http://www.guardian.co.uk/education/series/university-guide-2014-subject-tables How'd you do britanons of /sci/?

If anybody is an accounting/finance major in here, can you try and explain this shit to me: the bonds issued many years ago by the XYZ Corporation just paid another annual coupon and have four annual coupons remaining. these bonds have a $1,000 par value, and a 14% coupon rate. bonds of similar risk currently have a yield to maturity of 8%. the market price of these bonds would be closest to...? A. $1,400 B. $1,000 C. $1,464 D. $1,295 E. $1,199

(?(1+i))/(?((1+i)-u) ?(1+u)) Pikachu! If you get this joke and explain it /sci/ you get a cookie. The picture is a hint.

How long would it take to bleed to death, using syringe needles?

hey /sci/ i currently want to be a rocket scceintest but the only math courses i took in high school were very low level courses . is it still possible to become a rocket scientest even though i took the lowest level of math in m highschool

I'm just going to leave this here: http://arimaa.com/arimaa/challenge/

Is it possible to see math happening?

does math exist or did humans create it?

What info would you need to calculate the exposure time of this photo based on the star-trails?