bio | website | dustingmixon.wordpress.com |
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location | Air Force Institute of Technology | |
age | 30 | |
visits | member for | 2 years |
seen | 21 mins ago | |
stats | profile views | 1,191 |
I am an assistant professor at the Air Force Institute of Technology. My research tends to involve matrix design and algorithms for modern inverse problems.
Dec 12 |
awarded | Yearling |
Nov 21 |
comment |
Notion of manifold curvature?
Yes, it is. I didn't know how to describe the second Fréchet derivative without clunky use of the word "Hessian." Looking at wikipedia, it seems I could have just said "Hessian." |
Nov 21 |
comment |
Restricted singular values of random matrix
This might be of some interest: arxiv.org/abs/1403.5969 |
Nov 21 |
asked | Notion of manifold curvature? |
Nov 16 |
accepted | Thin sets that are well-distributed over arithmetic progressions? |
Nov 15 |
asked | Thin sets that are well-distributed over arithmetic progressions? |
Nov 14 |
awarded | Popular Question |
Sep 9 |
comment |
Nearby matrices have nearby leading eigenvectors?
@FelixGoldberg - My particular application concerns PSD matrices, but perhaps you can link to a survey or something? |
Sep 8 |
awarded | Nice Question |
Sep 8 |
revised |
Nearby matrices have nearby leading eigenvectors?
added 20 characters in body |
Sep 8 |
asked | Nearby matrices have nearby leading eigenvectors? |
Aug 11 |
awarded | Nice Question |
Jul 23 |
revised |
Not-lonely runners
added 6 characters in body |
Jul 23 |
answered | Not-lonely runners |
Jul 22 |
awarded | Popular Question |
Jul 22 |
revised |
Weil's Riemann Hypothesis for dummies?
added 166 characters in body |
Jul 21 |
comment |
Weil's Riemann Hypothesis for dummies?
Thanks! Do we know what $c_1(d)$ is, or do we have a bound in terms of $d$? |
Jul 21 |
asked | Weil's Riemann Hypothesis for dummies? |
Jul 2 |
awarded | Curious |
Jun 5 |
comment |
Is this statement which relates the Fourier transform of a function to its singularities correct?
Note that $\cos(at)$ and $\sin(at)$ also sound the same (and yet are orthogonal). This is because your ear encodes the sound wave by having different parts of the basilar membrane resonate with different frequencies; as such, you effectively hear the spectrogram, i.e., your ear is "blind" to global phase, as Noah Stein suggested. This is a crucial idea in speech processing, see for example "On signal reconstruction without phase" by Balan, Casazza and Edidin. |