This got me thinking about something that happened a long time ago. I had a good friend that was going to college the same time I was, he was taking the same Physics class I was. We would meet everyday in the Library before class to go over the homework for the last night.
We were tossed out of the Library more then once for our heated discussions that resulted from that class. I would show him my work, my logic, and my answer and he would argue that it was wrong, even when he could not make his work out right. Almost without doubt, when the home work was graded I would be right and he would be wrong, but the next day it would be a replay of the same argument of how I was wrong and he was right, but I got the grade and he did not.
On the other hand, while he almost failed that physics class, he was a master at Chemistry, especially organic chemistry. He could do things with the chemical equations that I could not even come close to. I almost failed that class.
In the end, he got top grade in Organic Chemistry and I got top grade in Engineering Physics. He became a chemist and I became an engineer. So, what is the moral of the story? The moral is that two very smart people can disagree on subjects, and very smart people may not be able to do everything.
The procedures have been given above, and it will and has worked. Larry Dahlberg's DVD (http://www.makelure....ategory=Support Products&Name=Larry's Workshop One-2DVDSet) shows it in process. I know that my way worked as well.
But, will it work for you? There is no way to know. Maybe your are a Chemistry person, may a Physics person. Just because a method works for one person does not mean it will work for everyone.
Edited by Anglinarcher, 14 March 2013 - 01:52 PM.