# Project in Calcu

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## Project in CalcuPresentation Transcript

• Project in Calculus
Start
• Members:
Angelo Gabriel Favis
Carl John Mella
Joselito Monzon
Patrick Lotan Katriel Paz
Jazon Roque
Guile Sabino
John Paulo Tolentino
Jaine Cruz
Danica Eve Esquilona
Cheska Topacio
• Contents
Contents:
Review
*Functions
*Zeno
*Mathematicians
*Real Number System
*Inequality
*Interval Notation
Limits
Derivatives
Product and Quotient Rule
Types of Infinity
• Review
• Functions
In This section we’re going to make sure that you’re familiar with functions and function notation.  Both will appear in almost every section in a Calculus class and so you will need to be able to deal with them.

• Functions
What exactly is a function?  An equation will be a function if for any x in the domain of the equation (the domain is all the x ’ s that can be plugged into the equation) the equation will yield exactly one value of y.
This Topic needs an Example to understand more. here is the example:
• Example 1  Determine if each of the following are functions.
(a)  y = x2 + 1
(b)  y2 = x + 1
Solution
(a) This first one is a function.  Given an x, there is only one way to square it and then add 1 to the result. So, no matter what value of x you put into the equation, there is only one possible value of y.
y2=3+1=4

(b)  The only difference between this equation and the first is that we moved the exponent off the x and onto the y.  This small change is all that is required, in this case, to change the equation from a function to something that isn’t a function.
• To see that this isn’t a function is fairly simple.  Choose a value of x, say x=3 and plug this into the equation.

Now, there are two possible values of y that we could use here.  We could use  y = 2  or
y = -2 .  Since there are two possible values of y that we get from a single x this equation isn’t a function.
• Zeno
Paradox- logical steps which gives an illogical conclusion / contrary to intuition
Method of Exhaustion - approximation technique
area of 0 ≈ area of n-gon
• Dichotomy
A
B
Infinity
Infinite number of points

Finite length
Limits
Deals with infinity
- Jean Le Rond d’Alembert
• Isaac Newton
• English Mathematician
• Born in 1642
• Differential approach
• Realized that in using infinite series in approximation gave the exact value
• Approximation ∞ exact
• Discovered the inverse relationship of the slope of the tangent to a curve and the area under the curve
• Wrote in 1687. PhilosophiaeNaturalis Principia Mathematica Principia Calculating m of tangent line to a curve, v c+1
• Find the velocity and calculation ac+1 function from position function s c+1
• Calculation arc lengths and volume of solids
• Calculation relative and absolute extrema
• Calculating m of tangent line to a curve, v c+1
• Find the velocity and calculation ac+1 function from position function s c+1
• Calculation arc lengths and volume of solids
• Calculation relative and absolute extrema
• Gottfried Wilheim Leibniz
• German polymath
• Born in1646
• Integral approach
• Published own version of calculus before Newton
• Superior notation
dx
dy
• Real Number System
Counting Numbers, IN = {1,2,3…}
Whole Numbers, W= {0,1,2,3,…}
Integers, Z={…..-2,-1,0,1,2,…}
Rational Numbers, R= {1/2,-3/4,0.45,-03.23,0.4444,……,-2.75}
-rational can be expressed as a simple function
Terminating Decimals
Non-terminating, separating decimals
Irrational Numbers, Q1 = { √2,∏,e}
Non-terminating, non-separating decimals
• Set- wall destined -defined collection of objectsElements -objects that make up set{} A={1,2,3,4} roster methodA = {x/x is a counting number less than 5}
Seven that set- builder notational
A is a subset of B it all elements at A one element of B
A& B
• Inequalities
Def: If a,bє IR
1.) a<b if b-a is positive
2.) a>b if a-b is positive
3. ) a>b if a=b or a>b
4.) a<bif a=b or a<b
• Theorem of Inequalities
If a > 0 and b> 0, then a + b > 0
If a > 0 and b> 0, then ab > 0
Transitive Property of Inequality
• If a > b and b < c, then a < c
If a < b, then a + c < b + c
If a < b and c > 0, then ac < bc
If a < b and c < 0, then ac > bc
• Interval notation
Open interval
( a, b) = {x/a < x < b }
Closed Interval
( a, b) = { x/a ≤ x ≤ b}
Half-Open Interval
[ a , b) = { x/a ≤ x < b}
( a, b] = { x/a} < x ≤ b}
• Limits
• Definitions
In  mathematics, the concept of a "limit" is used to describe the value that a function or sequence "approaches" as the input or index approaches some value. The concept of limit allows one to, in complete space, define a new point from a Cauchy sequence of previously defined points. Limits are essential to calculus and are used to define continuity , derivatives and integrals.
• The concept of the limit of a function is further generalized to the concept of topological net, while the limit of a sequence is closely related to limit and direct limit in category theory.
In formulas, limit is usually abbreviated as lim as in lim(an) = a or represented by the right arrow (->) as in an -> a.
• The derivative of f(x) with respect to x is the function f’(x) and is defined as,
f’(x)=limf(x+h)-f(x)
h 0 h
• Limit of a Sequence
• Limit of a Sequence
Consider the following sequence: 1.79, 1.799, 1.7999,... We could observe that the numbers are "approaching" 1.8, the limit of the sequence.
Formally, suppose x1, x2, ... is a sequence of real numbers. We say that the real number L is the limit of this sequence and we write
to mean
For every real number ε > 0, there exists a natural number n0 such that for all n > n0, |xn − L| < ε.
Lim xn = L
n ∞
• Intuitively, this means that eventually all elements of the sequence get as close as we want to the limit, since the absolute value |xn − L| is the distance between xn and L. Not every sequence has a limit; if it does, we call it convergent, otherwise divergent. One can show that a convergent sequence has only one limit.
The limit of a sequence and the limit of a function are closely related. On one hand, the limit of a sequence is simply the limit at infinity of a function defined on natural numbers. On the other hand, a limit of a function f at x, if it exists, is the same as the limit of the sequence xn = f(x + 1/n).
• One-Sided Limit
• One-Sided Limit
In calculus, a one-sided limit is either of the two limits of a function f(x) of a real variable x as x approaches a specified point either from below or from above. One should write either:
for the limit as x decreases in value approaching a (x approaches a "from the right" or "from above"), and similarly
for the limit as x increases in value approaching a (x approaches a "from the left" or "from below").
• The two one-sided limits exist and are equal if and only if the limit of f(x) as x approaches a exists. In some cases in which the limit
does not exist, the two one-sided limits nonetheless exist. Consequently the limit as x approaches a is sometimes called a "two-sided limit". In some cases one of the two one-sided limits exists and the other does not, and in some cases neither exists.
Lim f(x) or lim f(x)
x a + x a
Lim f(x) or lim f(x)
x a x a
Lim f(x)
x a
• CONVERGENCE AND FIXED POINT
• A formal definition of convergence can be stated as follows. Suppose pn as n goes from 0 to  ∞  is a sequence that converges to a fixed point p, with  λ  for all n. If positive constants λ and α exist with
lim = λ
n ∞
then pn as n goes from 0 to   converges to p of order α, with asymptotic error constant λ
Given a function f(x) = x with a fixed point p, there is a nice checklist for checking the convergence of p.
1) First check that p is indeed a fixed point:
f(p) = p
2) Check for linear convergence. Start by finding  .f’(p) If....

3) If we find that we have something better than linear we should check for quadratic convergence. Start by finding  f’”(p) If....

Pn+1-P
Pn - P a
• Derivatives
• Definition:
the derivative is a measure of how a function changes as its input changes. Loosely speaking, a derivative can be thought of as how much one quantity is changing in response to changes in some other quantity
• Derivative Rules
d
dx
c = 0 , where c = constant
d
dx
(Ax) = A, where a = constant
d
dx
(xa ) = axa-1
d
dx
(uv) = uv’ + vu’
d
dx
u
x
= xu’ – ux’
x2
• Derivative Rules
d (sin(x))=cos(x)
dx
d (cos(x))=sin(x)
dx
d (tan(x))=sec2(x)
dx
d (cot(x))=cos2(x)
dx
d (sec(x))=sec(x)tan(x)
dx
d (csc(x))=csc(x)cot(x)
dx
• Product Rule
• Product Rule
-A formula used to determine the derivatives of products of functions.
• The definition of a derivative
(fx(x)g(x))’ =lim f(x+h)g(x+h) – f(x)g(x)
H 0 h
• Factoring a f(x+h) on the first limit and g(x) from the second limit we get:
(fx(x)g(x))’ =lim f(x+h)[g(x+h) – g(x)] + lim g(x)[f(x+h)-f(x)
h 0 h h 0 h
• The key is to subtract and add a term:
f(x+h)g(x)
By doing this, you can get the following:
(fx(x)g(x))’ =lim f(x+h)g(x+h) – f(x+h)g(x)+f(x+h)g(x)-f(x)g(x)
h 0 h
• Based on the property of limits, we can the limit can be broken into two because the limit of a sum is the sum of the limits.
(fx(x)g(x))’ =lim f(x+h)g(x+h) – f(x+h)g(x) + lim f(x+h)g(x)-f(x)g(x)
h 0 h h 0 h
• Another property of limits says that the limit of a product is a product of the limits. Using this fact, the limit can be written like this:
(f(x)g(x))’ =lim f(x+h)lim g(x+h)-g(x) + lim g(x)lim f(x+h)-f(x)
h 0 h h 0 h 0 h
• By definition
lim f(x+h)-(x+h) – f(x) =f’(x)
lim g(x+h)-g(x) =g’(x)
h 0 h
h 0 h
And
• The Quotient Rule
• The Quotient Rule
If the functions f and g are differentiable at x, with g(x)  0, then the quotient f/g is differentiable at x, and
d f f’ (x)g(x) – f(x)g’(x)
dx g (x) = [g(x)]2
• Also,
And
Since they do not defend on h
And the last one, what is supposed to be shown:
lim f(x+h) = f (x)
h 0
lim g(x) = g (x)
h 0
(f(x) g (x))’ = f (x) g’(x) + g (x) f’(x)
• Proof By the definition of the derivative
h 0
d f f’ (x+h) f(x)
dx g (x) = limg (x+h) - g (x)
h
= lim f(x+h)g(x) – f(x)g(x+h)
h 0 g(x+h)g(x)h
= lim f(x+h)g(x) – f(x)g(x) + f(x)g(x) – f(x)g(x+h)
h 0 g(x+h)g(x)h
= lim f(x+h) – f(x)g(x) - f(x)[(g(x+h) – g(x)]
h 0 g(x+h)g(x)h
= lim f(x+h) -f(x) g(x) - f(x) g(x+h) – g(x)
h 0 hg(x+h)g(x)h
• If we recognize the difference quotients for f and g in this last expression, we see that taking the limit as h0 replaces them by the dreivatives f'(x) and g'(x). Further, since g is differentiable, it is also continuous, and so g(x+h)g(x) as h0. Putting this all together gives
And that is the quotient rule.
d f f’ (x)g(x) – f(x)g’(x)
dx g (x) = [g(x)]2
• Types of infinity
• b

f (t) dt = ∞
a
means that f(t) does not bound a finite area from a to b

• f (t) dt = ∞
-∞
means that the area under f(t) is infinite.

• f (t) dt = 1
-∞
means that the area under f(t) equals 1