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Reply-To: "Kevin Aylward"
From: "Kevin Aylward"
References: <email@example.com> <firstname.lastname@example.org> <3DB88D9C.50F75FA0@webaccess.net> <0f5u9.161$OM6.email@example.com> <3DB93622.BB09A3DB@webaccess.net> <3DB94D04.9D42B3C@webaccess.net> <3DB96654.F7847216@webaccess.net> <3DB9DA7E.5B5B09B9@webaccess.net> <3DBA7F88.97E78BBE@webaccess.net>
Subject: Re: How does a mixer work?
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Date: Sat, 26 Oct 2002 16:16:05 +0100
NNTP-Posting-Date: Sat, 26 Oct 2002 16:16:06 BST
"Chuck Simmons" wrote in message
> Kevin Aylward wrote:
> > Ahmmm. You *obviously* don't read *any* General Relativity books.
> > is not debatable.
> Of course not. Not since 1979 when I studied it under David Lovelock
> Hanno Rund (both are/were - Rund died about 10 years ago -
> mathematicians). Differential geometry is not my field. Functional
> analysis is what I am most interested in. I was unaware that a niche
> subject drove terminology in the entire body of mathematics.
> as there is no evidence of it happening.
Yes there is. Why did you ignore the 25,000 hits on metric?
I always remember the words of my general relativity lecturer when I was
doing MS physics. She said, well, there is a course in differential
geometry in the maths department, buts its really general relativity.
You can huff and puff all you like, but the reality is, if your
discussing what is probable the only physical application of
differential geometry in the real world, the metric is taken to mean the
line element, irrespective of its signature.
SuperSpice, a very affordable Mixed-Mode
Windows Simulator with Schematic Capture,
Waveform Display, FFT's and Filter Design.
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