The integral with bounds C (xyzi+y4j+(2y+z8)k) dot dr, where C is the intersection of the unit cube and the plane z=x/10+y/20+1/30; Specific which method you used.
The integral with bounds C (xyzi+y4j+(2y+z8)k) dot dr, where C is the intersection of the unit cube and the plane z=x/10+y/20+1/30; Specific which method you used.
This is the final exam (with solutions) of first half (kinematics) of the 2 course series of University (calculus-based) Physics that I have just taught: https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B_6vQSUb1SZXSkhfNW1oZGRYS0U/view?pli=1
I understand the intuition of divergence, but want to understand this part of its mechanics. Thanks
r(t) = < e5tcos(12t), e5tsin(12t), e5t > 1. Verify directly that a(t) (dot) B=0 2. What happens as t-> infinity and t-> -infinity for the curvature and...
I do not understand how to set up the following problem: "Forces of 20 lb and 32 lb make an angle of 52 degrees with each other. find the magnitude of the resultant force." An...
Determine the angle between vector PQ and the positive x-axis, given endpoints P(4,7) and Q (8,3)
Determine the interior angles of triangle ABC for A(5,1), B(4, -7), and C (-1,-8)
A force, F of 25 N is acting in the direction of a = (6,1). a) Find a unit vector in the direction of a. b) Find the Cartesian vector representing the force, f, using your...
Vector Functions We will use the cross product and dot product of vectors to explore equations of lines and planes in 3 dimensional space. Vector functions have an input t and an output of a vector function of t. Position Vectors A position vector is a vector whose initial point is fixed at the origin so that each point corresponds to P = <x,y>. Since a position vector... read more
Vectors in Three Dimensional Space In single variable calculus, or Calc 1 and 2, we have dealt with functions in two dimensions, or R2. In multivariable calculus, we will need to get accustomed to working in three dimensional space, or R3. Most of our notation and calculation will be the same, but with the extension of an added variable, z. The extended Cartesian graph now looks... read more
Properties of Vectors Vectors follow most of the same arithemetic rules as scalar numbers. The following are various properties that apply to vectors in two dimensional and three dimensional space and are important to keep in mind Addition of Vectors Scalar and Vector Properties Dot Product Properties The Dot Product is defined as as... read more
Vectors Vectors are usually used to represent velocity and acceleration, force, and other directional quantities in physics. Vectors are quantities with size and direction. The objects that we have worked with in single variable calculus (Calculus 1 and 2) have all had a quantity, i.e. we were able to measure them. Some quantities only have size, such as time, temperature,... read more
Multivariable Calculus In calculus, we have dealt with functions of x in two dimensional space. Multivariable Calculus, also known as Vector Calculus, deals with functions of two variables in 3 dimensional space, as well as computing with vectors instead of lines. In single variable calculus, we see that y is a function of x In multivariable calculus, z is a function... read more
Calculus Help and Problems This section contains in depth discussions and explanations on key topics that appear throughout Calculus 1 and 2 up through Vector Calculus. The topics are arranged in a natural progression catering typically to late highschool and early college students, covering the foundations of calculus, limits, derivatives, integrals, and vectors. Still need help... read more