Yeah. When you get around to it, go ahead and discuss whatever you wish, you're do pretty well at it so far - I mean, the discussing whatever you wish part. For now, I'll go with Warren Davis PhD from M.I.T., but thanks anyways.Physicist wrote:Aristarchus - I notice that you didn't respond to my points - however if you do so I'd still be delighted to discuss the speed of light in GR with you.
Warren Davis PhD in Physics from M.I.T. wrote:"So, it is absolutely true that the speed of light is _not_ constant in a gravitational field [which, by the equivalence principle, applies as well to accelerating (non-inertial) frames of reference]."
Physics Essays where Hynecek has been published is an international peer-reviewed journal. However, you better inform NASA that it gave three disguised awards to someone you consider is exploring pseudoscience, and you better inform IEEE Transactions on Electron Devices.Physicist wrote:I suspect that if Mr Hynecek had tried to publish this one in a real journal, the referees would have been good enough to point out that his problem has been thought about, solved (correctly) and written up.
http://www.ieeeghn.org/wiki/images/f/ff ... evices.pdf
I'm sure this society would love to hear from you about a pseudoscientist in their mist that is dealing with such subjects as the following:In 1983 AdCom approved a new award named after Paul Rappaport, who had served on the committee during the early 1970s and as EDS President in 1975. He had worked on photovoltaics research at RCA before becoming Director of the National Renewable Energy Center in the late 1970s. This award is given annually at the IEDM to the author or authors of the best paper that appeared in one of the Society’s publications during the previous year. At the 1984 San Francisco meeting, Jaroslav Hynecek of Texas Instruments received the initial Paul Rappaport Award for his article on “Electron-Hole Recombination Anti-blooming for Virtual-Phase CCD Imager,” which had been published in the August 1983 issue of Transactions–ED.
Meanwhile, you better inform CTU just what kind of assistant professor in physics they made the mistake hiring. Good luck. Godspeed.To describe the movement of electrons and holes in such tightly confined spaces requires use of quantum
mechanics, hence these structures are often called quantum wells. Practical applications of these heterostructures
began to emerge in the 1980s. With the thin-layer control that had become available, multiplecavity quantum-well lasers and vertical- cavity surface-emitting lasers were now possible. In the latter devices, cavity mirrors are formed by alternating layers of compound semiconductors with substantially different refractive indices. These heterostructure-growth technologies also permitted a rich field of device research and the production of a new family of highfrequency transistors.