I'd recommend both, since the latter two aren't too difficult once you know what it's doing.What do we need to know about the Planck function, Wein's Law, and the Stefan-Boltzmann Law? Do we need to know how to use it with the formulas or just know what it is and what it is used for?
We're the problems on a scioly test? Could you post/link them here?I'd recommend both, since the latter two aren't too difficult once you know what it's doing.What do we need to know about the Planck function, Wein's Law, and the Stefan-Boltzmann Law? Do we need to know how to use it with the formulas or just know what it is and what it is used for?
A question about the Planck function: is there a good way to actually apply this to calculating emittance from spectral radiance and wavelength? I saw a few problems that were exactly this, but couldn't figure them out.
The wiki is outdated. Event supervisors, I'm not so sure about; probably they're just the type of regulars that aren't really that involved and don't check the rules each year. This used to happen a lot at state back when I was in middle school (when state was at SPSU); each event sup had a particular way of doing things, and knowing their methods really helped. In particular for me, when I won my second state gold (Metric Mastery), I prepared that year based on what the event supervisor did the previous year, which worked out; the format was nearly identical. This was my first introduction to what I still consider the most unique aspect of SO.The rules state "each participant may bring one 8.5" x 11" two-sided sheet of paper..."
I interpreted this as one team (of two) could bring two double-sided sheets, a total of four sides. Yet the Remote Sensing wiki and some event supervisors at previous competitions have insisted upon "Each team can bring 1 double sided Note Sheet". Can someone clarify this?
Also has anyone had to actually use anything from the listed "two metric rulers, protractors, triangles, magnifying glasses, and non-graphing calculators" besides the calculator(s)?
This would make sense, and would also explain why Enrica Quartini is doing Dynamic Planet in C (or so I've heard). In 2015 Van Hecke did DyPlan B and Russ Crittenden did DyPlan C, so I guess they're moving Crittenden to B and adding Quartini to C, since Geomaps is rotating out and Remote is rotating in (and iirc the 2013 Nationals Remote test was apparently pretty bad).I think it is Mark A. Van Hecke (or at least he was the National Event Supervisor).Does anyone know who the national event supervisor is?
For some reason in Remote Sensing a lot of teams end up doing poorly and "bad" scores get good places.Also, I got 42/60 and I'm really confused how that's first place, but I'll take it.
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