A homework template for Mathematical Tools for Computer Science (CPSC 202), an undergraduate course at Yale University.
This template is designed to allow students to print out solutions in multiple parts, which are submitted separately to individual graders. It may also serve as an introductory template for LaTeX beginners.
This is a spinoff of the Hipster CV featuring new visual elements, especially the timeline and the progress circles.
The colour options are like in the Hipster CV but here, a "bluebeige" version was added as 'the main colour theme'. Not all Hipster colours look great with this, but verylight, lighthipster and allblack are quite ok.
Compared to the original and Simple Hipster CVs, it is generally less crammed and thus is a bit lighter on the eye due to the greater amount of white space.
The timeline functionality is not yet perfect, but it allows for lots of customization. It will be updated once I've come up with something more effective. Then I will also take care to make it a bit more user-friendly. (Thus far, it's a little bit complicated, sorry about that.)
The original Hipster CV is here (Github repo – read up more on the initial thought with it here & here).
And then, there is also the newer and lighter version of it, called Simple Hipster CV.
This github repo is here.
This is a simple (revised) LaTeX template for report and thesis.
See the associated git repository for a full project template.
Most of the template is an adaptation of Lilian Besson internship report.
When measuring a speed, the most common way to calculate it is by recording
how far something went and the time it took to go that far. In the case of light,
this is very difficult. One could conceivably shine a light over a vast distance
and have someone else record when they see the light, but this would be difficult
even at large distances. The person recording when they see it will need to have
terrific reflexes to accurately measure a correct time as the time will be very
short. A better method involves the use of a quickly rotating mirror and a beam
of light. By aiming a beam of light o the rotating mirror, then reflecting it
o a second stationary mirror back into the rotating mirror, calculations can be
made on the speed of light. After first hitting the rotating mirror, the mirror
will rotate very slightly in the time it takes the beam of light to return and
will reflect back to a different position from where it came from. By measuring
the displacement of the round trip, a measurement of the speed of light can be