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L’Hopital’s Rule (62) Note that the quotient is still indeterminate at x = π/2. We removed this indeterminacy by cancelling the factor − cos x.

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Presentation on theme: "L’Hopital’s Rule (62) Note that the quotient is still indeterminate at x = π/2. We removed this indeterminacy by cancelling the factor − cos x."— Presentation transcript:

1 L’Hopital’s Rule (62) Note that the quotient is still indeterminate at x = π/2. We removed this indeterminacy by cancelling the factor − cos x.

2 Step 1. Integrate over a finite interval [2, R]. Step 2. Compute the limit as R → ∞. Improper Integrals (63)

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4 The integral is improper because the integrand has an infinite discontinuity at x = 0. Improper Integrals (63)

5 Logistics Growth (64)

6 Deer Population A deer population grows logistically with growth constant k = 0.4 year −1 in a forest with a carrying capacity of 1000 deer. (a) Find the deer population P(t) if the initial population is P 0 = 100. (b) How long does it take for the deer population to reach 500? ` (64)

7 Finding the Constants Partial Fractions (65)

8 Finding the Constants Partial Fractions (65)

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11 Finding the Constants Partial Fractions (65)

12 THEOREM 2 Vector-Valued Derivatives Are Computed Componentwise A vector-valued function r(t) = x (t), y (t) is differentiable iff each component is differentiable. In this case, Calculate r”(3), where r(t) = ln t, t. Velocity & Acceleration Vectors (66)

13 The Derivative as a Tangent Vector Plotting Tangent Vectors Plot r (t) = cos t, sin t together with its tangent vectors at and. Find a parametrization of the tangent line at. tangent line is parametrized by and thus the (66)

14 Parametric Acceleration (67)

15 A particle travels along the path c (t) = (2t, 1 + t 3/2 ). Find: (a) The particle’s speed at t = 1 (assume units of meters and minutes). Parametric Speed (68)

16 Parametric Equations: Given a Velocity Vector, Find the Position Vector (69)

17 When Does a Particle on a Parametric Curve Stop? (70)

18 Find the Slope of the Tangent to the Vector at t 1 (71)

19 The equation r = 4 sin θ defines a circle of radius 2 tangent to the x-axis at the origin. The right semicircle is “swept out” as θ varies from 0 to Use Theorem 1 to compute the area of the right semicircle with equation r = 4 sin θ. By THM 1, the area of the right semicircle is Area Inside the Polar Curve (72)

20 Sketch r = sin 3θ and compute the area of one “petal.” r varies from 0 to 1 and back to 0 as θ varies from 0 to r varies from 0 to -1 and back to 0 as θ varies from r varies from 0 to 1 and back to 0 as θ varies from Area Inside the Polar Curve (72)

21 Find an equation of the line tangent to the polar curve r = sin 2θ when

22 Euler’s Method (74) Let y (t) be the solution of Use Euler’s Method with time step h = 0.1 to approximate y (0.5).

23 Let y (t) be the solution of Use Euler’s Method with time step h = 0.1 to approximate y (0.5). When h = 0.1, y k is an approximation to y (0 + k (0.1)) = y (0.1k), so y 5 is an approximation to y (0.5). It is convenient to organize calculations in the following table. Note that the value y k+1 computed in the last column of each line is used in the next line to continue the process. Thus, Euler’s Method yields the approximation y (0.5) ≈ y 5 ≈ 0.1. c c c c c c c c c c c ccc c c c c c c c c c c c c c c c c cc c c c c c Is this an overestimate or underestimate? Scatter Plot is concave up!

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26 Integration by Parts (76)

27 (76)

28 Integrating by Parts More Than Once (76)

29 Integration by Parts applies to definite integrals: (76)

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31 Shortcuts to Finding Taylor Series Write a Series for… (77) There are several methods for generating new Taylor series from known ones. First of all, we can differentiate and integrate Taylor series term by term within its interval of convergence, by Theorem 2 of Section We can also multiply two Taylor series or substitute one Taylor series into another (we omit the proofs of these facts). Section 11.6 Find the Maclaurin series for f (x) = x 2 e x.

32 (78)

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34 The sum of the reciprocal powers n −p is called a p-series. THEOREM 3 Convergence of p-Series The infinite series converges if p > 1 and diverges otherwise. Here are two examples of p-series: Convergence of a Geometric Series (79)


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