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dc.contributor.authorStrogatz, Steven H.
dc.date.accessioned2004-04-14T14:50:25Z
dc.date.available2004-04-14T14:50:25Z
dc.date.issued1994
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/1813/97
dc.description.abstractThis video shows six laboratory demonstrations of chaos and nonlinear phenomena, intended for use in a first course on nonlinear dynamics. Steven Strogatz explains the principles being illustrated and why they are important. The demonstrations are: (1) A tabletop waterwheel that is an exact mechanical analog of the Lorenz equations, one of the most famous chaotic systems; (2) A double pendulum, a paradigm of chaos in conservative systems; (3) Airplane wing vibrations and aeroelastic instabilities, as exemplars of Hopf bifurcations; (4) Self-sustained oscillations in a chemical reaction; (5) Using synchronized chaos to send secret messages; and (6) Composing musical variations with a chaotic mapping. Strogatz is joined by his colleagues Howard Stone, John Dugundji, Irving Epstein, Kevin Cuomo, and Diana Dabby.en_US
dc.format.extent223097 bytes
dc.format.extent156430028 bytes
dc.format.mimetypeapplication/pdf
dc.format.mimetypevideo/quicktime
dc.language.isoen_US
dc.publisherInternet-First University Pressen_US
dc.subjectSteven Strogatzen_US
dc.subjectHoward Stoneen_US
dc.subjectJohn Dugundjien_US
dc.subjectIrving Epsteinen_US
dc.subjectKevin Cuomoen_US
dc.subjectDiana Dabbyen_US
dc.subjectnonlinearen_US
dc.subjectdynamicsen_US
dc.subjectchaosen_US
dc.subjectoscillatoren_US
dc.titleNonlinear dynamics and chaos: Lab demonstrationsen_US
dc.typevideo/moving imageen_US
dc.description.viewer1_i3adhmwren_US


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