"Particle in a Box" model using Guthrie's variation of Euler's contained Column Theory





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Published on Jun 7, 2012

This induced, cascading, buckling effect produces the waves described in Schrodinger Wave Equations.
Fundamental structures have been produced using two other sheet above and below the waves and bonding the crest and troughs to those sheets.
All three sheets represents "Fields" and the "glue" represents short range bonding forces.
The flat sheets represents "Zero Value Fields" and the buckled sheet is a Non-Zero Value Field".
This process has been used to produced very light weight and stable "structures" using this effect.
The effect only works when the initial buckle is below a certain limit.
Does the initial buckling describe the start and stop of inflation also?

* The particle in a box model provides one of the very few problems in quantum mechanics which can be solved analytically, without approximations. This means that the observable properties of the particle (such as its energy and position) are related to the mass of the particle and the width of the well by simple mathematical expressions. Due to its simplicity, the model allows insight into quantum effects without the need for complicated mathematics. It is one of the first quantum mechanics problems taught in undergraduate physics courses, and is commonly used as an approximation for more complicated quantum systems.

* In 1757, mathematician Leonhard Euler derived a formula that gives the maximum axial load that a long, slender, ideal column can carry without buckling. An ideal column is one that is perfectly straight. The maximum load called the critical load causes the column to be in a state of unstable equilibrium; that is, the introduction of the slightest lateral force will cause the column to fail by buckling.


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