User:PoizonMyst

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PoizonMyst is a very busy mum in real life - please excuse the delay in reply to messages posted on her talk page. If your matter is urgent, it may be best to email her.
You can also visit her userpage on other wiki projects:
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PoizonMyst
at Wikipedia
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at Wikibooks
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at Wikiquote
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Digital painting of PoizonMyst
It's a miracle curiosity survives formal education.

Albert Einstein

Today's Featured Project
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Nonlinear finite elements is a course of about 150 to 200 pages designed by mechanical engineering researcher User:Banerjee. It is the best developed of a number of related mechanical engineering projects created by the same user - other projects include Introduction to Elasticity (about 100 pages) and Waves in composites and metamaterials (a 25-page lecture series). Nonlinear finite elements contains a lecture series, homework assignments and solutions. Course description: "an introductory course on nonlinear finite element analysis of solid mechanics and heat transfer problems. Nonlinearities can be caused by changes in geometry or be due to nonlinear material behavior. Both types of nonlinearities are covered in this course. The course aims to (1) provide the mathematical foundations of the finite element formulation for engineering applications (solids, heat, fluids) and (2) expose students to some of the recent trends and research areas in finite elements." For related materials, see also continuum mechanic, finite element analysis and nonlinear finite elements (category).

Learning projects[edit]

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The Formation of a Rainbow
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1. Spherical droplet
2. Places where internal reflection of the light occurs
3. Primary rainbow
4. Places where refraction of the light occurs
5. Secondary rainbow
6. Incoming beams of white light
7. Path of light contributing to primary rainbow
8. Path of light contributing to secondary rainbow
9. Observer
10. Region forming the primary rainbow
11. Region forming the secondary rainbow
12. Zone in the atmosphere holding countless tiny spherical droplets.
Diagram showing how primary and secondary rainbows are formed. Click on the image for a full size version which you can freely re-use and modify. Print it and use it for your lessons, integrate it into your pages on Wikiversity, or use it in other learning resources and websites. Use the links below to find more images like this one.

Guide to rainbow media - Prism images - Light images
Mechanics images - Electromagnetism images - Optics images - Atomic physics images
Images relating to physics in general


This image is a part of the Educational Media Awareness Campaign, raising awareness among educators about the availability and usage of millions of free internet media in education.

Learning resources[edit]

Ongoing tasks

Taskforces[edit]


Stock post message.svg To-do list at Wikiversity: edit · history · watch · refresh
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  1. Have a lot of fun!!!
  2. Help answer questions at Wikiversity:Help desk
  3. Create links from Wikipedia pages to existing Wikiversity pages using this template or this template
  4. Visit the Wikiversity maintenance hub and choose from a dazzling array of administrative chores.
  5. Sort stubs.
  6. Add {{Uncategorized}} to pages needing categories, and add categories to pages in Category:Resources needing categories.
  7. Create and add content to pages on the requests page.
  8. Work on the Wikiversity:Glossary.
  9. Welcoming committee: welcome new users who haven't been welcomed yet.
  10. Update Portals. Every learning resource should have a link to it from a portal.
  11. At the end of each month, update Wikiversity:Participants with very active editors.
  12. Copy these images from Wikiversity to Commons
  13. Update pages which use local duplicates of commons images, and delete the local image duplicates: see this list


Wikiversity editing guides and resources

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Wikipedia
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External links[edit]