- Matt Evans | (( Physics, Security, Web ))

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Title: Matt Evans | (( Physics, Security, Web ))
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Description:The website of Matt Evans, a physics student and part-time web developer from Manchester, UK. is ranked 25408406 in the world (amongst the 40 million domains). A low-numbered rank means that this website gets lots of visitors. This site is relatively popular among users in the united states. It gets 50% of its traffic from the united states .This site is estimated to be worth $2,503. This site has a low Pagerank(0/10). It has 1 backlinks. has 43% seo score. Information

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Keyword Count Percentage
Matt 11 0.72%
Evans 4 0.32%
Matt Evans 4 0.65%
mtdevans 0 0.00%
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tech 4 0.26%
web 12 0.59%
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physics 25 2.91%
answer 0 0.00%
barcode 1 0.11% Similar Website

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Matt Evans | (( Physics, Security, Web )) Matt Evans (( Physics, Security, Web )) Main menu Skip to primary content Skip to secondary content Home Projects Physics Problems 2-D Polymer Bundle (Microcanonical Approach) Adsorption of Molecules onto a Surface Deriving Stirling’s Formula Diatomic Molecule as Rigid Rotor Diesel Cycle Efficiency Exchange of Particles Between Subsystems Fixed Target vs Collider Experiments (with discussion) Interactions of Charged Particles with Matter Mandelstam Variables with Identical Particles Maxwell Relations Mixture of Two Ideal Gases Particle in a one-dimensional box Random Walk of Two Drunks Reverse Carnot Cycle Efficiency System of N Harmonic Oscillators Tesco Discount Barcodes, Cracked ZappySearch About Privacy Policy Contact Post navigation ← Older posts Anatomy of a Particle Physics Experiment Posted on 19 February 2014 by Matt Reply Recently I returned from a particle physics experiment at the Paul Scherrer Institut, a nuclear research lab in Switzerland. I was one of ten students from the University of Heidelberg and ETH, Zürich who had two weeks of (nearly) free reign to carry out an experiment on the PSI’s proton beam line. To put into perspective how crazy that is, ordinarily the going rate for such a privilege is €10,000s per day! Our goal was to measure a mysterious number called the “Panofsky ratio”. The ratio is named after Wolfgang Panofsky, first to attempt to measure it, and corresponds is the relative likelihood of two events involving particles called protons and pions occurring. It is important, because historically its value strongly contradicted the expectation of theoretical physicists. The two processes occur by means of two different forces — one by the weak interaction and the other by QED — and so the ratio was expected to be somewhere near the ratio of strengths of these interactions, give or take a few corrections, which happens to be around 30 Continue reading → Posted in Physics, Technology | Tagged Physics, particle physics | Leave a reply Why Passwords Suck…And What You Can Do About Yours Posted on 31 August 2013 by Matt Reply That passwords are a hassle is a given. They’re a pain to think up and a pain to remember. If you’re anything like me you’ve probably got two or three of varying degrees of strength which you use for everything. But really, you know this isn’t the best solution. If this sounds a little like you, your passwords – or at least your password policy – probably could do with some improvement. Here’s why, and what you can do. Continue reading → Posted in Security, Technology, Web | Tagged passwords, security | Leave a reply Solving the Schr?dinger Equation with Numerov’s Algorithm Posted on 10 July 2013 by Matt 1 The Schr?dinger equation describes the energy and time-evolution of a particle or system of particles, and is one of the fundamental building blocks of modern physics. In it’s general form, the (time-independent) Schr?dinger equation looks like this: There are relatively few situations in which the Schr?dinger equation can be solved analytically, and numerical methods and approximations are one way around that analytical limitation. To demonstrate how this is possible and how a numerical solution works, what better way than to solve a system which can be solved analytically and comparing the results. Continue reading → Posted in Physics | Tagged JavaScript, Physics, Tutorial | 1 Reply Fourth Order Runge-Kutta Algorithm in Javascript Posted on 2 May 2013 by Matt Reply The general Runge-Kutta algorithm is one of a few algorithms for solving first order ordinary differential equations. Below is a specific implementation for solving equations of motion and other second order ODEs for physics simulations, amongst other things. Continue reading → Posted in Physics | Tagged JavaScript, Physics | Leave a reply Physics Bungee-Rope Cursor Trailer Posted on 13 April 2013 by Matt Reply I’m getting ready for starting a course in computational physics, and so, ignoring the fact I’m meant to be revising for an exam this Monday, I thought I’d prepare for the more exciting of the two. I’ve always wanted to code this little physics model ever since I saw it on one of those JavaScript snippet websites back when dial-up was fast and people downloaded mp3s one at a time. Those were the days. Well, I never made it mainly because I didn’t understand how. Could this be the best thing my physics degree has taught me thus far? Continue reading → Posted in Physics | Tagged JavaScript, Physics | Leave a reply Virtualizing Your Web Development Environment With VirtualBox Posted on 11 April 2013 by Matt Reply If you’re a part-time developer or you don’t use your computer exclusively for web development, it makes sense for you not slowing things down with Apache and MySql every time you boot up. Aside from grinning and bearing it, one option to solve this would be to start these services when you need them from the command line. It’s a fairly simple sudo service apache2 start in most Linux distributions, or the new sudo start apache2 way for Ubuntu. An alternative, which has its own advantages, is to install your services in a virtual machine and load up the VM when you’re working. Actually, it’s perfectly possible to use this set-up for more than just single-person local development, and many developers do this. One great advantage a virtualized development environment has is that it Continue reading → Posted in Web | Tagged Tutorial, VirtualBox, Virtualization, Web Development | Leave a reply Post navigation ← Older posts Search About Me Hello and welcome! I'm Matt Evans, a Physics student at the University of Manchester with an unhealthy interest in technology, software, security, and the web. I don't hang out here too much at the moment, but any projects I'm working on are kept up to date - both Physics- and web-related. Categories General Physics Security Technology Web Tags About Me CakePHP JavaScript particle physics passwords Physics search security solved problems Tutorial VirtualBox Virtualization Web Development welcome Wordpress ? Copyright Matt Evans 2014 - Privacy Proudly powered by WordPress Whois

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