**My Misty Collection!**

Let me know if you’d like to know about anything in detail! There’s a story behind each one. I’m really happy with the progress I’ve made with this collection. It’s not complete yet but it’s been a very fun journey so far!

**My Misty Collection!**

Let me know if you’d like to know about anything in detail! There’s a story behind each one. I’m really happy with the progress I’ve made with this collection. It’s not complete yet but it’s been a very fun journey so far!

#PINKPantyRaid starts tomorrow! Stock up with 7/$27.50 panties. Get ready, get set…go! 🚦

Quantum Physics

*Cont’d from “Hilbert space”, see “Dirac notation: Analogy with Cartesian vectors”*

Now, in classical mechanics we deal with a vector space called Euclidean space (or Cartesian space), which is defined
by the unitary vector components **e _{x}**,

Hilbert space is, by contrast, a much more generalised and flexible version of this space. In Hilbert space, an
“axis” can be any function or vector (not only **e**), which can extend for any distance or to infinity.

Imagine a space containing a number of representations completely orthogonal (i.e. at π∕2 radians, or
90°) to one another which are each represented by a different basis function or vector. Each can have vectors projected on to them to reveal a different property of a corresponding vector or function. Suppose we have the basis functions *ψ*_{i }for *i* = 1 to 7 in this Hilbert space^{.}

Notice how each basis vector is linearly dependent of every other basis vector within its set, meaning they are orthogonal and have an inner product of 0 with respect to one another.

Let’s now introduce into it a vector *ψ*, which has projections onto (or “components in”) each of the basis vectors *ψ _{i}* given by

More tcshipping wee~ :’D

Ignore my perspective and anatomy fail okay? I did this in class (as always) :d

But yeah.

Me gusta future Hilbert dgkjlfg hehehe He’s adorable. <3

And that’s Mananana in the windah

<3