Jul 9th: Fantastic Physics Formulas #04

By on July 9, 2019 in
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Podcaster: Steve Nerlich

Title: Fantastic Physics Formulas #04

Organization: Cheap Astronomy

Links: http://cheapastro.com

Description: Cheap Astronomy checks out some scenarios that go along with more than one star sharing a stellar orbit. 

Read by Duranee and Barry Haworth, written by Steve Nerlich, technical advice from Stephen D’Souza.

Transforming Stephen Hawking.

The Fourier transform. So today, we’re not going to start by reading out a formula, because the Fourier transform uses calculus – and really calculus is applied geometry, where you’re either deriving the gradient of a curve or you’re integrating the area underneath that curve.

The Hawking radiation formula. We generally think of black holes as bottomless gravity wells that suck things down, never to be seen again, But, Professor Stephen Hawking has argued that there should be a certain radiative loss from any black hole and he went on to develop a formula that expressed that radiative loss

Bio: Cheap Astronomy goes back to basics with a podcast on rockets and telescopes.

Today’s sponsor: Big thanks to our Patreon supporters this month: Frank Tippin, Brett Duane, Jako Danar,  Joseph J. Biernat, Nik Whitehead, Timo Sievänen, Steven Jansen, Casey Carlile, Phyllis Simon Foster, Tanya Davis, Rani B, Lance Vinsel, Steven Emert.

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End of podcast:

365 Days of Astronomy
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The 365 Days of Astronomy Podcast is produced by Astronomical Society of the Pacific. Audio post-production by Richard Drumm. Bandwidth donated by libsyn.com and wizzard media. You may reproduce and distribute this audio for non-commercial purposes. Please consider supporting the podcast with a few dollars (or Euros!). Visit us on the web at 365DaysOfAstronomy.org or email us at info@365DaysOfAstronomy.org. This year we will celebrates the Year of Everyday Astronomers as we embrace Amateur Astronomer contributions and the importance of citizen science. Join us and share your story. Until tomorrow! Goodbye!

About Steve Nerlich

Cheap Astronomy offers an educational website where you’re only as cheap as the telescope you’re looking through.

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