My real home page is on my account at
The RSI webpage
Some study locations that are not in Simmons.
We've put together some
advice about how to write a scientific paper.
Here's a note taken from Paul Halmos' essay in `How to Write
Mathematics' (American Mathematics Society, 1973) that appeared in
Mathematical Tourist blog.
We also have suggestions about how to give an effective
or an effective
talk on the computer.
These are based on Joe
advice on giving a good power point presentation
A note about creating
graphics to display your data.
I have copied a list of
commonly misused words for your perusal.
"How to write a Mathematical Paper"
is on-line thanks to Justin Bernold.
The Science of Scientific Writing
thoughts and editorial notations that I commonly make.
The LaTeX code
for these examples is also online.
and Style Conventions for Expressing Values of Quantities
Basic statistics intro from tutor meeting
of Tuesday, June 22, 2010.
Some plots of typical
Boston summer weather
Mount Washington Summit Cam:
weather conditions. Note that the daily high temperature is
generally in the 50s (10C-15C), about 20-25 degress (11C-16C) below the
temperature at the base.
On Wednesday, July 9, 2003 at 12:04PM the temperature at the summit was
43.8F with a wind of 26mph and wind chill of 35F.
On Friday, July 12, 2002, the temperature at the summit of Mount
Washington was 51.9F with a windspeed of only 12 mph.
Washington Summit Cam and
Here's a recent picture from the summit of Mount Washington
The temperature was 49.6F and the wind only 32 mph for a balmy 27F
(air temperatue 53F, with a wind of only 15mph!)
The current view may be found at
RSI FAQ has lots
of useful information.
I'm adding a few things to an
information page of my own.