Matthew Turk  committed 4bc7e9c

Adding a bit more to the intro talk.

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File workshop_intro.tex

+  \begin{frame}[t]{}
+  \begin{center}
+  \textcolor{RawSienna}{#1}
+  \end{center}
+  \\
+  \hspace{1in}
+  \\
+  #2
+  \end{frame}
 \setbeamercolor{normal text}{bg=black,fg=white}
 \setbeamertemplate{navigation symbols}{}
+\mediumsimple{It turns out we can't cover everything.}
 \mediumsimple{What should you expect this week?}
 \begin{frame}[t]{What kinds of things can \yt{} do?}
+\item Handle raw data
+\item Hide data handling
+\item Visualize in 2D
+\item Visualze in non-spatial dimensions
+\item Volume render
+\item ...
+\begin{frame}[t]{By the end ...}
+...of this workshop, you should be able to define a derived field, identify
+halos in a simulation, volume render, create publication quality plots, and
+contribute changes back to the main project.
+\begin{frame}[t]{Example Workflow}
+\item Define new derived field
+\item Select topologically connected clumps in that field
+\item Evaluate mass flux over those clumps
+\item Evaluate gravitational boundedness of those clumps
+\item Volume render each clump along angular momentum vector
 \item Make sure you have symbolic links to your data
 \item Open up your favorite text editor in your \texttt{workshop} directory
+\item Save it
+\item Run it! \\
+\texttt{\$ py-yt my\}
 includes as a side effect visualization!
+\bigsimple{Helpful Hints}
+\hintslide{Units}{Wherever possible, units in \yt{} are in CGS.  You can look
+at units by inspecting a parameter file.}
+\hintslide{Length}{By default, \yt{} uses the code-specific length units.  In
+many places you can use a tuple of the form \texttt{(val, unit)} like
+\texttt{(2.0, 'mpc')}.}
 \bigsimple{Okay, that wraps up the intro.}