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Ok so it was going to be the impossible-to-find Parts 5 and 6 in one parcel, but it wasnâ€™t in one. So, Part 6 is here. The sin was committed before we landed in Austria, as stated the last time, the reason being the inability to return to Brno. So yes, this also marks the third time the parts of the book were written, not to mention where.Polarization of the source-channel interface by polar topology of a ZnO(001) monolayer. A topological insulator possessing the ZnO(001) monolayer structure displays a new kind of Dirac semimetal, which is intrinsic, polarization-free, and uniaxially anisotropic. This is a great advantage for applications since it can be easily fabricated by growth on a polar material such as LiNbO3. In this paper, we demonstrate that polarization takes place at the interface between ZnO and LiNbO3. A simple theory, which does not involve the interaction between the conduction and valence bands, is proposed to explain this peculiar electronic structure.Q: Which one should I use “delta” or “gradient”? The “gradient” or “delta” in physics/geometry, are the mathematical terms describing the direction and slope of the edges (or axes) of the boxes/triangles, right? A: Yes, the gradient tells you the change of a function in a direction. By graph, you mean a 2-dimensional plot, such as the 2-dimensional graph that a function takes a defined input and computes the output and a 3-dimensional plot, such as a 3-dimensional plot of a function of all three variables (X,Y,Z). First, consider a graph or a 2-dimensional plot of a function of two variables, say the X,Y plot of function F(X,Y). The gradient of F with respect to X is $$\frac{\partial F}{\partial X}=\lim_{\Delta X \rightarrow 0}\frac{F(X+\Delta X,Y)-F(X,Y)}{\Delta X}$$ Let’s take a look at some examples. Suppose F is a linear function such that $F(x,y)=ax+by$. Then its gradient with respect to X is \