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**Section 7.1 – Area of a Region Between Two Curves**

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**White Board Challenge The circle below is inscribed into a square:**

Calculator The circle below is inscribed into a square: What is the shaded area? 20 cm

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**White Board Challenge Calculator**

Find the area of the region bounded by the function below and the x-axis between x = 1 to x = 6:

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**Area Between Two Curves**

The area of a region that is bounded above by one curve, y = f(x), and below by another y = g(x). The area is always POSITIVE.

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White Board Challenge Calculator Find the area of the region between y = sec2x and y = sin x from x = 0 to x = π/4: Subtracting the bottom area from the top, leaves only the area in-between. TOP BOTTOM TOP BOTTOM Between Outside In this example, all of the area was above the x-axis. Does the same process work for “negative” area?

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**Area Between Two Curves: Positive and Negative Area**

Find the area of the region between the two curves from x = a to x = b: Subtracting the negative area switches it to adding a positive version. TOP BOTTOM Between (Positive) TOP BOTTOM Between (Negative) THE SAME! In this example, one area was positive and one was negative. Does the same process work if both areas are negative? Must be positive!

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**Area Between Two Curves: Negative Area Only**

Find the area of the region between the two curves from x = a to x = b: Outside TOP BOTTOM (Counted Twice) Between (Negative) TOP BOTTOM THE SAME! Subtracting the negative area switches it to adding a positive version AND cancels the outside area. In this example, both areas were negative. Now we can apply the three scenarios to any two curves.

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**Area Between Two Curves: A Mix**

Find the area of the region between the two curves from x = a to x = b: TOP BOTTOM NEG-NEG TOP BOTTOM POS-POS POS-NEG

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**Area Between Two Curves**

If f and g are continuous functions on the interval [a,b], and if f(x) ≥ g(x) for all x in [a,b], then the area of the region bounded above by y = f(x), below by y = g(x), on the left by x = a, and on the right by x = b is: TOP BOTTOM

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**Reminder: Riemann Sums**

Recall that the integral is a limit of Riemann Sums:

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Example 1 Find the area of the region between the graphs of the functions Sketch a Graph Find the Boundaries/Intersections Base = dx Integrate the Area of Each Generic Rectangle Height = f – g Make Generic “Riemann” Rectangle(s)

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Example 2 Find the area of the region enclosed by the parabolas y = x2 and y = 2x – x2. Sketch a Graph Find the Boundaries/Intersections Base = dx Integrate the Area of Each Generic Rectangle Height = (2x–x2)–(x2) Make Generic “Riemann” Rectangle(s)

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Example 3 Find the area of the region bounded by the graphs y = 8/x2, y = 8x, and y = x. Sketch a Graph Find the Boundaries/Intersections Height = 8/x2-x Base = dx Base = dx Height = 8x-x Integrate the Area of Each Generic Rectangle Make Generic “Riemann” Rectangle(s)

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Example 4 Find the area of the region bounded by the curves y = sin x, y = cos x, x = 0, and x = π/2. Sketch a Graph Find the Boundaries/Intersections Base = dx Base = dx Integrate the Area of Each Generic Rectangle Height = cos-sin Height = sin-cos What other Integrals could be used? Make Generic “Riemann” Rectangle(s) (Symmetrical) (Keeps it Positive)

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**Area Between Two Curves**

If f and g are continuous functions on the interval [a,b], then the area of the region bounded by y = f(x), y = g(x), on the left by x = a, and on the right by x = b is: It does not matter which function is greater. NOTE: There have been AP problems in the past that ask for an integral without an absolute value. So the first method is still important.

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“Warm-up”: 1985 Section I No Calculator NOW WE CAN DO!

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White Board Challenge Calculator Find the area enclosed by the line y = x – 1 and the parabola y2 = 2x + 6.

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Example 5 Find the area enclosed by the line y = x – 1 and the parabola y2 = 2x + 6. Sketch a Graph Sometimes Solve for x Find the Boundaries/Intersections Base = dy Height=(y+1)–(1/2y2–3) Integrate the Area of Each Generic Rectangle Make Generic “Riemann” Rectangle(s)

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White Board Challenge Using two methods (one with dx and one with dy), find the area between the x-axis and the two curves:

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AREAS USING INTEGRATION. We shall use the result that the area, A, bounded by a curve, y = f(x), the x axis and the lines x = a, and x = b, is given by:

AREAS USING INTEGRATION. We shall use the result that the area, A, bounded by a curve, y = f(x), the x axis and the lines x = a, and x = b, is given by:

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