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Horrible programming student here.
I have to make an 8x8 checkerboard using python & this graphics module a professor made.
As of right now this is what I have
from cs1graphics import *
paper = Canvas(400,400)
blackSquare = Square(50, Point(75,25))
I know I need to use the modulus operator (%) within a loop to make it so that it inserts a black square in every even square, but I can't think of how to do this shit to save my life right now.
After I put down the squares in a loop I have to actually put checkers on the image, but I think after I actually understand how to loop in the black squares I'll understand how to do that.
I need Trig Tutoring
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Hi, retard anon here, I need help with tutoring in trigonometry, and I know better than to ask any other board due to no one else being nearly as proficient in mathematics or science. So, I come here asking for assistance, I seriously need help in trig, can anyone provide? I'll email you legitimately.
In return for responses, sexy ass.
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I have to prepare a lab assignment about recrystallization and the prof gave us a few questions to answer. I'm not asking you guys to do my homework, but there's one question I just can't get my head around. Please help. (Also, sorry if some of the terms are incorrect, I have to translate this shit.)
"Suppose that after a reaction you have a mixture of 500mg product A and 10mg contamination B. Both substances have the ssame solubility in water, 0.5g/l at 0°C and 18g/l at 100°C. Can you separate pure A by doing one recrystallization in water? If yes, how many milligrams of pure A will you have? Give detailed calculations.
At first sight I would say that it's not possible, but I think it should be because they ask for detailed calculations.
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So, i've been thinking, if you could construct a ray gun or some kind of thing that could remove all bonds between (like hydrogen bonds) molecules and inside of molecules (like van der waals or covalent bonds) so that all that would remain would be the basic elements themselves.
What would happen if you used it on like a human?
Would it just fall apart into a super-dense small pile of "dust"?
In that case, how would the color change`?
And could you even place the pile on something?, or would it just fall trough all matter, seeing how there are just a bunch of loose atoms?
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Hi, /sci/. Would any of you feel like assisting me with something? I have some memory problems, and focus is kind of a problem. I respond better to actual responses given -to- me than books. It's an odd quirk, I know.
I'm trying to create a math hierarchy poster for my nephews, nieces and my cousin's kids. Something that, similar to a Darwinian path of evolution, goes from the most basic of mathematics concepts and primes their understanding to be able to acquire and comprehend more involved, sophisticated and complex math. One who barely understands multiplication and division, for example, isn't going to be able to so easily handle prime numbers or fractions. One who can't juggle the definition of a new confusing word with many syllables is not going to be able to attach it to a new math tool or concept and apply it properly.
So what I'm trying to do is make a poster featuring all the math, from lowest tier to at LEAST senior year of high school. A tree flowing from the most fundamental and basic elements, with places for both vocabulary concepts and application of the functions they define. Hand in hand, recognizing that throwing symbol-words with many confusing syllables at children at the same time you try to demonstrate how they work is disruptive and obnoxious for some people.
If you were to construct a tiered tree from most fundamental to most sophisticated math, to at least an American Grade 12 level, how would you arrange it? Would you put the symbol of pi in the same tier as introduction to decimal places, or later? I'm not a strong mathematician. I'm a family member who would like to lend support to young people.
I also apologize about the word soup in this post.