Download presentation

1
**4.1 Antiderivatives and Indefinite Integration**

2
**Definition of an Antiderivative**

In many cases, we would like to know what is the function F(x) whose derivative is a given function f(x). Or, F’(x) = f(x) For instance, if a given function f(x) = –sinx, then the derivative of F(x) = cosx + 4 is the given function f(x).

3
**Definition of an Antiderivative**

Notice that even we could find the antiderivative of a given function, the answer is not unique! If f(x) = sinx + cosx then F1(x) = sinx – cosx – 1 F2(x) = sinx – cosx + 4 F3(x) = sinx – cosx – 9 This is why F(x) is called an antiderivative of f(x), rather then the antiderivative of f(x). In fact, all antideritives of f(x) differs at a constant.

4
**Antiderivatives and Indefinite Integration**

Differentiable Functions ALL functions D derivative operator antiderivative operator/ indefinite integral operator This expression denotes (all) the antiderivatives of f(x). is read as “the antiderivative of f with respect to x” or “the indefinite integral of f with respect to x”.

5
**Theorem 4.1 Representation of Antiderivatives**

This Theorem tells us that we can represent the entire family of antideritives of a given function by adding a constant to a known antiderivative. If f(x) = sinx + cosx then F(x) = sinx – cosx + C

6
**Theorem 4.1 Representation of Antiderivatives**

The constant C is called the constant of integration. The family of functions represented by G is the general antiderivative of f. If f(x) = sinx + cosx then F(x) = sinx – cosx + C is the general solution of the differential equation F ’(x) = sinx + cosx

7
**Notation of Antiderivatives**

Let F(x) be an antiderivative of f(x), and y be all antiderivatives f(x), then (*) We differentiate (*), then The operation of finding all solutions of this equation is called antidifferentiation (or indefinite integration) denoted by the sign

8
**Notation of Antiderivatives**

Variable of Integration Constant of Integration Integrand single function bag of functions

9
**Indefinite Integration**

Example Find the antiderivatives of 5x Solution single function bag of functions iff F’(x) = f(x)

10
Example Example Find the antiderivatives of 3 Solution constant

11
**Example 3 Find the antiderivatives of the following**

and Solution m is not necessary to be an integer. mψR

12
Example

13
**Basic Integration Rules**

14
**Example Example 4 Find the antiderivatives of the following and**

Solution

15
**Example Example 5 Find the antiderivatives of the following Solution**

Also refer to middle of P. 251 for another example.

16
**Example Example 6 Find the antiderivatives of the following Solut1ion**

Tip: Sometimes, simplifying or rewriting before integration Example Example Find the antiderivatives of the following Solut1ion

17
Note (1) Please be aware that the indefinite integral is NOT equal to

18
**Note The indefinite integration with respect to a polynomial**

can NOT be written as

19
Practice

20
Practice Check:

21
Practice check:

22
**Initial Conditions and Particular Solutions**

In the beginning of this section, we have already known that all antideritives of f(x) differs at a constant. This means that the graphs of any two antiderivatives of f are VERTICAL translation of each other. C=2 C=1 C=0 C=–1 C=–2

23
**Initial Conditions and Particular Solutions**

Graph must pass through point (0, –2). C=2 So, x = 0, y = –2 is the solution of the equation C=1 C=0 C=–1 Or, C=–2

24
**(To find a particular solution, we need an initial condition)**

Example 7 Find f(x) if f ’(x) = 6x – 4 and f(1) = 2. differential equation initial condition use this to get a bag of functions containing f(x) use this to reach into bag and pull out a particular f(x)

25
**Example 7 Find f(x) if f’ (x) = 6x – 4 and f(1) = 2.**

Solut1ion check:

26
**Example Example 8 Find f(x) if Solut1ion Answer: differential equation**

initial condition Solut1ion Answer:

27
USED MOST OFTEN

28
USED MOST OFTEN

29
Example Example 9 Solut1ion Check:

30
**Example Example 10 Find the antiderivatives of the following Solut1ion**

check:

31
**Motion Along a Line s(t) position function v(t) = s’ (t) v(t) velocity**

a(t) = v’ (t) a(t) acceleration v(t) = s’ (t) a(t) = v’ (t) a(t) = s’’ (t)

32
Free Falling Objects NOTE Velocity is negative when falling (or positive when thrown up) acceleration due to gravity

33
Example Example The Grand Canyon is 1800 meters deep at its deepest point. A rock is dropped from the rim above this point. Write the height of the rock as function of the time t in the seconds. How long will it take the rock to hit the canyon floor? Solut1ion Let h(t), v(t) and a(t) be the height, the velocity, and the acceleration of the rock at time t. Then

34
Example Solut1ion Let h(t), v(t) and a(t) be the height, the velocity, and the acceleration of the rock at time t. Then So

35
Example Solut1ion When h(t) = 0, the rock will hit the canyon floor. So (The negative root will be discard)

36
Homework Pg odd, odd not 27, 47, 48, 49, 51, 67, 69, 75, 81

Similar presentations

OK

Section 6.3 Differential Equations. What is the relationship between position, velocity and acceleration? Now if we have constant velocity, we can easily.

Section 6.3 Differential Equations. What is the relationship between position, velocity and acceleration? Now if we have constant velocity, we can easily.

© 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