Download presentation

Published byAllyson Randal Modified over 4 years ago

1
**Mathematics Examples of Polynomials and Inequalities**

Dr Viktor Fedun Automatic Control and Systems Engineering, C09 Based on lectures by Dr Anthony Rossiter Examples taken from the : “Engineering Mathematics through Applications” Kuldeep Singh Published by: Palgrave MacMillan and

2
**Example 1 (Page 145 Example 11)**

[Mechanics] The displacement, x(t), of a particle is given by: x(t)= (t-3)2 Sketch the graph of displacement versus time At what time(s) is x(t)=0?

3
**Example 1 Solution Solution:**

It is the same graph as the quadratic graph t2 but shifted to the right by 3 units. x(t)=0 when t=3

4
Example 1 Solution x(t) x(t)= (t)2 x(t)= (t-3)2 t 3

5
**Example 2 (Page 113 Exercise2 (c) q2**

[Fluid Mechanics] The velocity, v, of a fluid through a pipe is given by: v = x2 – 9 Sketch the graph of v against x.

6
Example 2 Solution v(x) v(x)= x2 v(x)= x2-9 -3 3 x -9

7
**Example 3 (Page 118 Exercise 2(d) q3)**

[Electrical principles] The voltage, V, of a circuit is defined as: V = t2 – 5t + 6 (t ≥ 0) Sketch the graph of V against t, indicating the minimum value of V

8
Example 3 Solution In order to plot the graph, it helps to find the values of t for which the graph cuts the t axis, and the value of V for which the graph crosses the V axis. For the t axis, factorising the polynomial function and then setting equal to zero will tell us of those values where the graph crosses the t axis (i.e. when v=0). V = t2 – 5t + 6 (t ≥ 0) =(t-2)(t-3) So either (t-2)=0 or (t-3)=0 giving the crossings at t=2 and t=3 For the V axis, the graph crosses the V axis when t=0, giving V(t=0)=6

9
**Example 3 Solution v(t) v(t)= t2-5t+6 6 2 3 t Note: t ≥ 0**

2 3 t Note: t ≥ 0 The minimum value is here

10
Polynomials Functions made up of positive integer powers of a variable, for instance:

11
**Degree of a polynomial The degree is the highest non-zero power**

12
**Typical names Degree of 0 constant Degree of 1 linear**

Degree of 2 quadratic Degree of 3 cubic Degree of 4 quartic Etc.

13
**Multiplying polynomials**

If you multiply a rth order by an mth order, the result has order r+m. In general, you do not want to do this by hand, but you must be able to! If you are not sure about multiplying out brackets, see me asap.

14
**Factorising a polynomial**

Discuss in groups and prepare some examples to share with the class. What is a factor? What is a factor of a polynomial? What is the root of a polynomial? What is the relationship between a factor and a root? How many factors/roots are there?

15
**Finding factors/roots**

We factorise a polynomial be writing it as a product of 1st and/or 2nd order polynomials.

16
**Finding factors/roots**

We factorise a polynomial be writing it as a product of 1st and/or 2nd order polynomials. Factors are numbers (expressions) you can multiply together to get another number (expressions): Factors 2nd order polynomials are needed when this can not easily be expressed as the product of two 1st order polynomials.

17
**Finding factors/roots**

A roots is defined as the values of independent variable such that the function is zero. i.e. ‘a’ is a root of f(x) if f(a)=0.

18
**Finding factors/roots**

Find factors and roots is the same problem. A factor (x-a) has a root at ‘a’. If a polynomial has roots at 2,3,5, the polynomial is given as `A` cannot be determined solely from the roots. To factorise, first find the roots.

19
**Problem Define polynomials with roots: -1, -2 , 3 4, 5,-6,-7**

Find the roots of the following polynomials

20
**What about quadratic factors**

What are the roots of How many roots does an nth order polynomial have?

21
**What about quadratic factors**

What are the roots of How many roots does an nth order polynomial have? Always n, but some are not real numbers.

22
**Solving for the roots with a clue**

Find the roots of

23
**Solving for the roots with a clue**

Find the roots of By inspection, one can see that w=-1 is a root.

24
**Solving for the roots with a clue**

Find the roots of By inspection, one can see that w=-1 is a root. Therefore extract this factor, i.e. Hence, by inspection, A=1, B=2, C=1

25
**Solving for the roots with a clue**

Find the roots of Given this quadratic factor, we can solve for the remain two roots. Hence, there are 3 roots at -1.

26
For the class Solve for the roots of the following.

27
**Sketching polynomials**

Sketch the following polynomials. Key points to use are: Roots (intercept with horizontal axis). If order is even, increases to infinity for +ve and –ve argument beyond domain of roots. If order is odd, one asymptote is + infinity and the other is - infinity.

28
**Why are polynomials so important?**

Within systems engineering, behaviour is often reduced to solving for the roots of a polynomial. Roots at (-a,-b) imply behaviour of the form: You must design the polynomial to have the correct roots and hence to get the desired behaviour from a system.

29
**Inequalities We will deal with equations that involve the symbols.**

A key skill will be the rearrangement of functions. What do these symbols mean? Discuss in class for 2 minutes.

30
**Which of the following are true?**

31
Changing the order In the following replace > by < or vice versa.

32
Linear Inequalities

33
Linear Inequalities

34
Linear Inequalities

35
Linear Inequalities

36
Linear Inequalities

37
Linear Inequalities Example

38
Linear Inequalities Example

39
Linear Inequalities Example or

40
**Polynomial Inequalities**

Example

41
**Polynomial Inequalities Example**

Recipe 1. Get a zero on one side of the inequality

42
**Polynomial Inequalities Example**

Recipe 1. Get a zero on one side of the inequality 2. If possible, factor the polynomial

43
Linear Inequalities Example

44
**Polynomial Inequalities Example**

Recipe 1. Get a zero on one side of the inequality 2. If possible, factor the polynomial 3. Determine where the polynomial is zero

45
**Polynomial Inequalities Example**

Recipe 1. Get a zero on one side of the inequality 2. If possible, factor the polynomial 3. Determine where the polynomial is zero 4. Graph the points where the polynomial is zero

46
**Polynomial Inequalities Example**

Recipe 4. Graph the points where the polynomial is zero

47
**Polynomial Inequalities Example**

Recipe 4. Graph the points where the polynomial is zero

48
**Polynomial Inequalities**

For the class

49
**Rational Inequalities**

50
**Rational Inequalities**

51
**Rational Inequalities**

52
**Rational Inequalities**

53
**Rational Inequalities**

For the class

54
**Rational Inequalities**

For the class

55
**Rational Inequalities**

For the class

56
**Rational Inequalities**

For the class

57
**Rational Inequalities**

For the class

58
**Absolute Value Equations**

59
**Absolute Value Equations**

60
**Absolute Value Equations**

61
**Absolute Value Equations**

62
**Absolute Value Equations**

63
**Absolute Value Inequalities**

64
**Absolute Value Inequalities**

65
**Absolute Value Inequalities**

66
**Absolute Value Inequalities**

67
**Absolute Value Inequalities**

68
**Absolute Value Inequalities**

69
**Absolute Value Inequalities**

70
**Absolute Value Inequalities**

Similar presentations

OK

Solving Quadratic (and polynomial) Equations by Factoring.

Solving Quadratic (and polynomial) Equations by Factoring.

© 2018 SlidePlayer.com Inc.

All rights reserved.

To make this website work, we log user data and share it with processors. To use this website, you must agree to our Privacy Policy, including cookie policy.

Ads by Google