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[In House UNT, June 1995]

Description: A page from the "In House" newsletter, published by the University of North Texas. This page details information of upcoming guest lecturers and achievements by professors and educators. Nancy W. Berry, assistant professor of Visual Arts and program director of the National Center for Art Museum / School Collaborations, conducted three focus groups of art museum and school educators. June 29, Dallas. July 27, Washington and August 17, Portland.
Date: June 1995
Creator: In House
Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections

Bifurcation and stability in Yang-Mills theory with sources. [Lecture]

Description: A lecture is presented in which some recent work on solutions to classical Yang-Mills theory is discussed. The investigations summarized include the field equations with static, external sources. A pattern allowing a comprehensive description of the solutions and stability in dynamical systems are covered. A list of open questions and problems for further research is given. 20 references. (JFP)
Date: June 1, 1979
Creator: Jackiw, R.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

McCarter gives repeat Barnes exhibit lecture

Description: A newspaper clipping featuring an article on Dr. William McCarter, a University of North Texas Regents Professor giving a talk on the Albert C. Barnes art collection. The lecture on Dr. Barnes is a conjunction with an exhibition at the Kimbell Art Museum in Fort Worth, as Dr. Barnes was considered one of the greatest art collectors in American history.
Date: June 17, 1994
Creator: Denton Record-Chronicle
Partner: UNT Libraries Special Collections

Lectures on probability and statistics. Revision

Description: These notes are based on a set of statistics lectures delivered at Imperial College to the first-year postgraduate students in High Energy Physics. They are designed for the professional experimental scientist. They begin with the fundamentals of probability theory, in which one makes statements about the set of possible outcomes of an experiment, based upon a complete a priori understanding of the experiment. For example, in a roll of a set of (fair) dice, one understands a priori that any given side of each die is equally likely to turn up. From that, we can calculate the probabilty of any specified outcome. They finish with the inverse problem, statistics. Here, one begins with a set of actual data (e.g., the outcomes of a number of rolls of the dice), and attempts to make inferences about the state of nature which gave those data (e.g., the likelihood of seeing any given side of any given die turn up). This is a much more difficult problem, of course, and one's solutions often turn out to be unsatisfactory in one respect or another. Hopefully, the reader will come away from these notes with a feel for some of the problems and uncertainties involved. Although there are standard approaches, most of the time there is no cut and dried ''best'' solution - ''best'' according to every criterion.
Date: June 1, 1985
Creator: Yost, G.P.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Fundamental theory of light for applications: Notes for five informal lectures

Description: These notes give an overview of some aspects of the quantum theory of light and its interaction with matter. A description is given of basic emission and absorption processes, as well as the theory of photodetection and optical coherence. Basic research in this area is increasingly relevant to areas of technological importance, including microlaser devices and the noise characteristics of semiconductor lasers.
Date: June 18, 1993
Creator: Milonni, P.W.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Pion-nucleus scattering in the isobar formalism. [isobar - hole model]

Description: Lectures on the isobar-hole model for pion reactions include the isobar as an explicit degree of freedom and the connection with a purely pion and nucleon system, the formalism and its relation to the pion optical potential, the extended schematic model for pion scattering, a simple spinless s-wave model, application to pion-oxygen 16 scattering and comparison with elastic scattering data. In this way the extent is shown to which microscopic treatment of the many-body dynamics explains the data and the extent to which additional physical input is required. Another test is the various inelastic processes. Inclusive reactions are briefly discussed. 37 references (JFP)
Date: June 1, 1978
Creator: Moniz, E J
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department