To use order of magnitude calculations whenever deemed necessary (i.e. whenever one can get away with it)

The rigorous method of "squinting" for solving problems more complex than the addition of positive real integers.

To invoke the uncertainty principle when confronted by confused mathematicians, chemists, engineers, psychologists, and dramatists.

When pressed by non-physicists for an explanation of above to mumble in a sneering tone of voice something about physically naive mathematicians.

To equate two sides of an equation which are dimensionally inconsistent, with a suitable comment to the effect of, "Well, we are interested in the order of magnitude anyway."

The extensive use of "moronic notations" where conventional mathematics will not work.

To invent fictitious forces to delude the general public.

To justify shaky reasoning on the basis that it gives the right answer.

To cleverly choose convenient initial conditions, using the principle of general triviality.

To use plausible arguments in place of proofs, and thenceforth refer to these arguments as proofs.

To take on faith of any principle which seems right but cannot be proved.

Hello Physics Class!The Physicists' Bill of RightsTo approximate all problems to ideal causes.To use order of magnitude calculations whenever deemed necessary (i.e. whenever one can get away with it)The rigorous method of "squinting" for solving problems more complex than the addition of positive real integers.To invoke the uncertainty principle when confronted by confused mathematicians, chemists, engineers, psychologists, and dramatists.When pressed by non-physicists for an explanation of above to mumble in a sneering tone of voice something about physically naive mathematicians.To equate two sides of an equation which are dimensionally inconsistent, with a suitable comment to the effect of, "Well, we are interested in the order of magnitude anyway."The extensive use of "moronic notations" where conventional mathematics will not work.To invent fictitious forces to delude the general public.To justify shaky reasoning on the basis that it gives the right answer.To cleverly choose convenient initial conditions, using the principle of general triviality.To use plausible arguments in place of proofs, and thenceforth refer to these arguments as proofs.To take on faith of any principle which seems right but cannot be proved.Let's get our Physics on.~KalieSuzannehttp://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3CZShNRtT64

Enjoy!! Physics!!!!!!!!!! :) .