# [cig-commits] commit by heister to /var/svn/dealii/aspect

dealii.demon at gmail.com dealii.demon at gmail.com
Tue Jul 2 03:33:05 PDT 2013

Revision 1815

fix typos in docu

U   trunk/aspect/doc/manual/manual.tex

Diff:
Modified: trunk/aspect/doc/manual/manual.tex
===================================================================
--- trunk/aspect/doc/manual/manual.tex	2013-06-28 19:08:56 UTC (rev 1814)
+++ trunk/aspect/doc/manual/manual.tex	2013-07-02 10:32:35 UTC (rev 1815)
@@ -109,9 +109,9 @@
defining features of the problem. To name just a few examples:
egin{itemize}
\item Mantle convection is often solved in a spherical shell geometry, but
-    the earth is not a sphere -- its true shape on the longest lengthscales is
+    the earth is not a sphere -- its true shape on the longest length scales is
dominated by polar oblateness, but deviations from spherical shape
-    relevant to convection patterns may go down to the lengthscales of
+    relevant to convection patterns may go down to the length scales of
mountain belts, mid-ocean ridges or subduction trenches. Furthermore,
processes outside the mantle like crustal depression during glaciations
can change the geometry as well.
@@ -442,7 +442,7 @@

Simple models assume a radially inward gravity vector of constant magnitude
(e.g., the surface gravity of Earth, $9.81 rac{ extrm{m}}{ extrm{s}^2}$),
-  or one that can be computed analytically assuming a homogenous mantle
+  or one that can be computed analytically assuming a homogeneous mantle
density.

A physically self-consistent model would compute the gravity vector as
@@ -478,7 +478,7 @@