Some articles on path, paths:
... The path integral formulation was very important for the development of quantum field theory ... In the same way, the path integral is manifestly relativistic ... The transformations between the variables can be very complicated, but the path integral makes them into reasonably straightforward changes of integration variables ...
... The most notable path between Oxford and North Hinksey is a metalled bridleway and cycle track variously known as Willow Walk and Ruskin's Ride ... This path was built in 1876–77 by Aubrey Harcourt (1852–1904), a major local landowner, but not open to the public until 1922 ... There is also a smaller unmade path which begins alongside the large back garden of The Fishes and crosses Hinksey Stream by a bridge at the site of the old ferry ...
... Here it enters the thigh, through the obturator canal, and divides into an anterior and a posterior branch, which are separated at first by some of the fibers of the Obturator externus, and lower down by the Adductor brevis. ...
... An approximation for the path integral can be computed as proportional to where is the Lagrangian of the 1d-system with position variable x(t) and velocity v = ẋ(t) considered (see below), and dxj ... Thus, in contrast to classical mechanics, not only does the stationary path contribute, but actually all virtual paths between the initial and the final point also contribute ... for the most important quantum-mechanical path integrals of atoms, due to the singularity of the Coulomb potential e2/r at the origin ...
... The path from Jubilee Tower car park in the south is difficult and treacherous, with sheer sided bogs 6 feet deep ... The path from Clougha Pike in the west is better, but still contains bogs crossed by the odd plank of wood ... The path from Ward's Stone is the most treacherous of all ...
More definitions of "path":
- (noun): A course of conduct.
Example: "The path of virtue"; "genius usually follows a revolutionary path"
Synonyms: way, way of life
Famous quotes containing the word path:
“Examples are cited by soldiers, of men who have seen the cannon pointed, and the fire given to it, and who have stepped aside from he path of the ball. The terrors of the storm are chiefly confined to the parlour and the cabin.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“The sweetest and most inoffensive path of life leads through the avenues of science and learning; and whoever can either remove any obstructions in this way, or open up any new prospect, ought so far to be esteemed a benefactor to mankind.”
—David Hume (17111776)
she looked up the path
her lover would take
as far as her eyes could see.
On the roads,
at the end of day
as night slid over the sky.
The travellers pained wife
took a single step towards home,
said, Could he not have come at this instant?
and quickly craning her neck around,
looked up the path again.”
—Amaru (c. seventh century A.D.)