# Off-topic nonsense extracted from "Developing equation for fictional force created by rotation"

Discussion in 'The Cesspool' started by Beaconator, Aug 30, 2021.

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1. ### BeaconatorValued Senior Member

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It would have to be some sort of inequality with a simple equation about torque in order to work properly because you have an edge not any sort of asymptote.

3. ### BeaconatorValued Senior Member

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Friction on a rotating disk eh. Must be something to do with galaxies.

you would expect galaxies to form some sort of accretion disk as the black hole consumes the hydrogen, yet they remain spiral due to dark matter. You have an interesting idea.

5. ### BeaconatorValued Senior Member

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I’m even more interested now that you say dark energy is not a part of it. Now I see it. Two asymptotes peaking at the edge of the disk. The edge of the disk equaling the speed of light minus the gravity of the black hole center. Good luck friend.

7. ### BeaconatorValued Senior Member

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R/8pie G=([abs r *f]/square root of 8pie G) sin theta

I might have forgotten Stephen Hawkins equation and can’t find it.

Last edited: Aug 30, 2021
8. ### DaveC426913Valued Senior Member

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Why are there variables on the left side of your equation?
What is f? What is G? (normally, they might be force and Gravitational constant respectively, but that's not a good assumption here)
Are r and f ever negative such that their product needs to be an absolute value?
Presumably by pie you mean pi?

9. ### BeaconatorValued Senior Member

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Forgot the sine part
https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Torque

10. ### BeaconatorValued Senior Member

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Yes pie. Yes and the first g should be prime.

11. ### BeaconatorValued Senior Member

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Your green forces should bend at the first circle. Like a ship bouncing off the atmosphere

12. ### DaveC426913Valued Senior Member

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Ultron likes this.
13. ### DaveC426913Valued Senior Member

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It's one thing to jerk around seasoned members, but Ultron is new.

What you're doing here is the forum equivalent of "pantsing" the new kid on the first day of school - when you're in grade 6 and he's in grade 2. That's despicable.

You are a terrible person.

14. ### BeaconatorValued Senior Member

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Yet I guessed his objective. I’m not as good as you at math but I can still try right?

friction can’t be an all around force it would have to be coupled with the other nearest galaxy hence the real need for an inequality and a sine.

Last edited: Aug 31, 2021
15. ### Q-reeusBannedValued Senior Member

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????? In Ultron's case basic details are not hidden from other ordinary members. Making it a quick and easy search on his Home Page to find:
http://www.sciforums.com/members/ultron.283231/
Joined July 24, 2015. Hardly consistent with being 'a new kid on the block'!
Beaconator also doesn't hide his basic details from others, so one readily finds he joined Nov 3, 2013, considerably less than two full years prior to Ultron.
Given your propensity to making gaffes and frequently contradicting your own professed standards of behavior, I'd suggest laying low for a while would be a good idea.
Try and leverage short memories syndrome to your favor. At least try.

16. ### UltronRegistered Senior Member

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OK, maybe he is jerking around with the pie, but I dont mind. Im not easily offended by some minor issues.

Last edited: Aug 31, 2021
17. ### UltronRegistered Senior Member

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Equation for torque is slightly similar, but certainly not sufficient for this quite complex process of combining vectors.

18. ### BeaconatorValued Senior Member

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Some sort of sigma Jacobian.

19. ### UltronRegistered Senior Member

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I dont know what that is and Google search did not help either.

20. ### BeaconatorValued Senior Member

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It’s two different things$/sum$and a Jacobian matrix

hold on they changed text to something different than I’m used to

Last edited: Aug 31, 2021
21. ### UltronRegistered Senior Member

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Im not afraid or ashamed to write, that Jacobian matrix is clearly above my math abilities

22. ### BeaconatorValued Senior Member

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It’s just a matrix with variables instead of numbers

https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Scalar_field

23. ### UltronRegistered Senior Member

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A scalar field is a tensor field of order zero,[3] and the term "scalar field" may be used to distinguish a function of this kind with a more general tensor field, density, or differential form.

Yeah, thats my worries coming true, that it should be handled as scalar field or even tensor field.