- Registered Member
Member for 10 years, 9 months, and 16 days
Last active Thu, Feb, 4 2016 16:21:34
- 0 Followers
- 1,249 Total Posts
- 150 Thanks
Oct 4, 2013I'd have to say that my favorite number is i. I mean, it doesn't even really exist, and at the same time it does! e is a pretty interesting number as well, seeing as at any point the derivative of e^x is actually equal to e^x. As for my third favorite number, it's a tie between Avogadro's number (around 6.02 x10^23) because chemistry is always fun, or 9.8 because gravity is a nice thing to have around.Posted in: General Off Topic
Aug 30, 2013Posted in: General Off TopicQuote from Abandon_Ships
I'm heterosexual, but if I think about it, I don't have much desire to have a relationship with anyone.
God, this is ing hard to explain. I am heterosexual, but I don't really desire to have a relationship with anyone..
is there a word for this?
I'm not sure of the word, but I feel exactly as you do about this.
Aug 26, 2013It's not about me, but I think this counts.Posted in: Discussion
This one time, a guy posted in the wrong forum section. He looked like such a fool. Little did he know that off-topic was for discussing things that aren't related to Minecraft.
Aug 23, 2013Ooh, let's see how screwed up I am.Posted in: General Off Topic
Edit: Screw formatting. I'll just type in here.
Aug 22, 2013itwasthatguy posted a message on Another Math Question ;-; : Converting Common EquationsBasically what you're doing is dividing by [(1/3)(pi)(r^2)] on both sides.Posted in: General Off Topic
Start with the equation for volume.
V = (1/3)(pi)(r^2)(h)
What you have to do is isolate h, which means converting everything to the right of the equals sign (except h) to 1. You can do this by just dividing everything you want to remove. Just like 9/9 = 1 or 5/5 = 1, [(1/3)(pi)(r^2)]/[(1/3)(pi)(r^2)] = 1. To keep the equation correct, you have to do that procedure on both sides of the equals sign.
You get the following:
V/[(1/3)(pi)(r^2)] = 1 h
The 1 on the right of the equals sign is basically meaningless, so you can ignore it.
V/[(1/3)(pi)(r^2)] = h
If you look on the left of the equals sign, you'll notice you're dividing by 1/3. You can change that to say you're multiplying by 3. It's nicer that way.
3V/[(pi)(r^2)] = h
Flip it around, because that also looks nicer, and you end up with...
h = 3V/[(pi)(r^2)]
Does that make any sense?
Aug 11, 2013Maybe if you just worded your question as if you were older than 12, people would take you more seriously. I mean, you don't need to bring out the capslock and gratuitous amounts of exclamation marks for a tech support problem. No, you save that for your 12 year old dating problems.Posted in: Hardware & Software Support
- To post a comment, please login.