5 edition of Hill"s equation found in the catalog.
|Statement||Wilhelm Magnus and Stanley Winkler.|
|Series||Dover phoenix editions|
|LC Classifications||QA372 .M34 2004|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 129 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||129|
|LC Control Number||2003062011|
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Note that the title of this book is "Hills Equation" which clearly shows how much the "publisher" knows about Hill's equation. This "book" is 20 pages photo copy of the Wilhelm Magnus and Abe Shneitzer research report. The quality of the print renders report unreadable.
Content is irrelevant by: Maximum Principles for the Hill's Equation focuses on the application of these methods to nonlinear equations with singularities (e.g. Brillouin-bem focusing equation, Ermakov-Pinney,) and for problems with parametric dependence. The authors discuss the properties of the related Green’s functions coupled with different boundary value conditions.
In biochemistry and pharmacology, the Hill equation refers to two closely related equations that reflect the binding of ligands to macromolecules, as a function of the ligand concentration.A ligand is "a substance that forms a complex with a biomolecule to serve a biological purpose" (ligand definition), and a macromolecule is a very large molecule, such as a protein, with a complex structure.
This article is about the Hill differential equation; for the equation used in biochemistry see Hill equation (biochemistry).
In mathematics, the Hill equation or Hill differential equation is the second-order linear ordinary differential equation + =, where () is a periodic function by minimal these we mean that for all (+) = (),and if is a number with.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Magnus, Wilhelm, Hill's equation. New York: Interscience Publishers, (OCoLC) Hill's Equation. Corrected Republication of the Ed by Magnus, Wilhelm and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at The hundreds of applications of Hill's equation in engineering and physics range from mechanics and astronomy to electric circuits, electric conductivity of metals, and the theory of the cyclotron.
New applications are continually being discovered and theoretical advances made since Liapounoff established the equation's fundamental importance for stability problems in.