6 & 7. References and Bibliography

  1. Penrose, R (2004). The Road to Reality: A Complete Guide to the Laws of the Universe. Vintage Books. pp. 410–11. ISBN 978-0-679-77631-4. ... the most accurate standard for the metre is conveniently defined so that there are exactly 299,792,458 of them to the distance travelled by light in a standard second, giving a value for the metre that very accurately matches the now inadequately precise standard metre rule in Paris.
  2. Uzan, J-P; Leclercq, B (2008). The Natural Laws of the Universe: Understanding Fundamental Constants. Springer. pp. 43–4. ISBN 0-387-73454-6.
  3. Roussy, G. and Pearce, J.A. (1995) Foundations and industrial applications of microwave and radio frequency fields: Physical and chemical processes.
  4. R. Taylor, J. (no date) Introduction to Error Analysis, the Study of Uncertainties in Physical Measurements.
  5. Einstein, A. and Project Gutenberg (1920) Relativity: the Special and General Theory. Available at: https://www.gutenberg.org/ebooks/5001 (Accessed: 5 March 2017).
  6. Science Buddies Staff. (2015, October 31). Measuring the Speed of 'Light' with a Microwave Oven. Retrieved March 4, 2017 from http://www.sciencebuddies.org/science-fair-projects/project_ideas/Phys_p056.shtml
  7. Ceceri, K. (2010) Leftover Valentine’s Chocolate? Use It to Measure the Speed of Light. Available at: https://www.wired.com/2010/02/leftover-valentines-chocolate-use-it-to-measure-the-speed-of-light/  (Accessed: 5 March 2017).
  8. My NASA Data (no date) Electromagnetic spectrum diagram [Digital Diagram]. Available at: https://mynasadata.larc.nasa.gov/science-practices/electromagnetic-diagram/  (Accessed: 5 March 2017).
  9. Palfree, J. and Wayback Machine: Internet Archive (2008) ‘Measuring the speed of light with chocolate and a microwave oven’, 5 October. Available at: https://web-beta.archive.org/web/20160428182400/http://morningcoffeephysics.com/measuring-the-speed-of-light-with-chocolate-and-a-microwave-oven/  (Accessed: 5 March 2017).
  10. Science Fair Extravaganza (no date) Error Analysis. Available at: http://sciencefair.math.iit.edu/writing/error/  (Accessed: 5 March 2017).
  11. Simpson, R. (2008) ‘Measure the Speed of Light Using Your Microwave’, 13 May. Available at: http://virlab.virginia.edu/Nanoscience_class/labs/materials/Measure%20the%20Speed%20of%20Light%20by%20Cooking%20Marshmallows%20in%20Your%20Microwave%20Oven.pdf  (Accessed: 5 March 2017).
  12. Spring, K.R., Fellers, T.J., Zuckerman, L.D. and Davidson, M.W. (2013) ‘Speed of light’
  13. Steer, M. (2017) Mid morning experiment: Speed of light. Available at: http://www.null-hypothesis.co.uk/science/item/measure_speed_light_microwave_chocolate (Accessed: 5 March 2017).
  14. Taylor Redd, N. (2012) How Fast Does Light Travel? | The Speed of Light. Available at: http://www.space.com/15830-light-speed.html  (Accessed: 5 March 2017).
  15. Woodford, C. (2016) How do magnetrons work? Available at: http://www.explainthatstuff.com/how-magnetrons-work.html  (Accessed: 5 March 2017).
  16. Written, Peacock, J. and Rowley, A. (2005) COOKING AT THE SPEED OF LIGHT. Available at: http://extension.uga.edu/k12/science-behind-our-food/lesson-plans/CookingSpeedofLight.pdf  (Accessed: 5 March 2017).

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