This preview has intentionally blurred sections. Sign up to view the full version.
View Full DocumentThis preview has intentionally blurred sections. Sign up to view the full version.
View Full Document
Unformatted text preview: Mathematics 222, Spring 2005 Lecture 4 (Wilson)
First Midterm Exam February 15, 2005 ANSWERS Notice that some problems can be done in various ways, and I have given only one possible answer.
Also remember that answers could be correct despite looking quite different from those given: In
particular this applies to indeﬁnite integrals, where the “——C” can take many forms. For example, sin’1 0 = — cos‘1 0+ a constant that could be included in ——0.
Problem 1
Evaluate the integral: /sin2($) cos2(ac) dm. ANSWER: Use the identities sin2z1: = a1 — cos 2:13) and cos2$ = %(1 + cos 2m) to get i/(l — cos 2$)(1 + cos 2m) das. Multiplying we get i/(l — cos2 2$)d:13. Use the second identity again to get 1 1
i / (1 — §(1+COS 4:16)) dzv which simpliﬁes to § / dx— g / cos 4m d510, which can then be easily evaluated as E — isinllx—l—C. 8 32
Problem 2
3\/§ ‘ / 2 _ 9
Evaluate the integral: / x— dx
3 ac ANSWER: You can either remember a substitution to try or draw a triangle. Using the latter proce
dure, I draw a right triangle like this: Then we can read off the relations $ = 3sec0 and V332 — 9 = 3tan 0. Differentiate :1: and get
dm 2 3sec0tan0d0. Now we need to account for the change of variable from $ to 6 in the limits
on the integral: Looking at the picture7 when :1: = 3 the hypoteneuse and lower leg are the same
length so the triangle collapses, 0 = 0. When 90 = I’M/2, the triangle becomes an isoceles right triangle
(45—45—90 degrees) so 6 = E. Putting these pieces together we work out the integral as /Z W010:/Z3tan20d0:3/Z(sec20—1)d0
0 3sec0 0 0 :3[tan6—6]g:3(1—E):3——. Problem 3 Evaluate the integral: /$2 sin($) dzr ANSWER: We use integration by parts. If we let u = 3:2 and do = sin(:1:)d$7 then du = 2:1: dzr and
v = — cos(:v) (plus a constant we ignore in this situation). This gives us /$2 sin(ac) dx = —{L‘2 cos(:v) + 2/1: cos(ac) dm. We have to use integration by parts again to evaluate this new integral: Let u = :1: and do = cos($) das,
giving du 2 da: and v = sin(:1:)7 to get /$2 sin(ac) dx = —{L‘2 cos(:v) + 2/1: cos(ac) dx = —{L‘2 cos(:v) + 2 xsin(ac) — /sin(m)dx = —a:2 cos($) + 2$ sin($) + 2 cos($) + 0. Problem 4 dx 4 2
Evaluate the integral; / ( $ + 5$ + 3 $+1)($2+$+1) ANSWER: We use a partial fractions decomposition of the fraction that is to be integrated. The
degree of the numerator (2) is less than that of the denominator (3)7 so we are set to proceed. The
denominator is already factored: The quadratic factor $2 + :1: + 1 cannot be factored further since
it has no real roots. If you try using the quadratic formula to look for roots you quickly come to
V 1 — 4 which will be imaginary7 not real. With these preliminaries checked we know we can ﬁnd some
numbers A7 B7 and C, such that 4x2+5x+3 A . Bac—l—C (x+1)($2+x+1)_$+1[302—1—174—1' Multiplying both sides by (a: +1)(:1:2 + $ + 1) we get 4:1:2 + 5$ + 3 = A(:1:2 + :1: + 1) + (Bm + C)($ + 1).
One way to proceed at this point is to extract three equations in the three unknowns A, B, and C
by equating the $2 terms from both sides7 the :1: terms7 and the constants. This yields the equations
A + B = 47 A + B + C = 5, and A + C = 3, which can be solved as a system of 3 equations in 3
unknowns. We can save a little work by using a different scheme to ﬁnd A and then using it in those
same equations to get B and 0: Since the equation 4:102 + 590 + 3 = A(£E2 —— 90 + 1) + (Bx + C)(:Jc + 1)
must be true for all values of 3:, in particular it is true when :1: = —1. When :1: = —17 i.e. :1: + 1 = 0,
the last part of the equation disappears, so 4(—1)2 +5(—1) +3 2 A((—1)2 —— (—1) + 1) which simpliﬁes
to A = 2. Now using that in the equation A + B = 4 we have B = 2 and using it in the equation
A + C = 3 gives 0 = 1. We can rewrite the original problem as / 4zr2+5zr+3 dw_/ 2 d$+/2$+1d$
($+1)($2+$+1) _ $+1 $2+$+1 =21nz13+1+ln$2+$+1+0 Problem 5 1 At theri ht isa ra hof—.
g g p M Evaluate the integral /1 dx
41 x/l—aC?‘
A1 .3 E 43E {1 d a} 2‘ 3 1.1.2 0 >1 151.5 U 8 1 ANSWER: We see that the integrand “blows up” at each end of the interval [—1, 1]. Hence we need to
treat this as an improper integral, using a limit at each end. We can choose any point in the “middle”
at which to break this into two integrals: I will use 0. 1 dx . 0 dx . b dx
—= hm/—+hm/—
71\/1—:E2 a—>—1+ a \/1—902 b—>1’ 0 \/1—902
(13: ,
Now / — = arcsm($) + 07 so we have
1 — 3:2
1 d3: = lim + lim /0 d$ /b d$
71\/1—:E2 aeilJr a x/l—ac2 bel’ 0 \/1—{L‘2 = lim (arcsin(0) — arcsin(a)) + lim (arcsin(b) — arcsin(0)) = (0 — (—Z
a—>—1+ b—>1— 2 2 Problem 6 ea: _ 671:
(a) Evaluate the limit lim ,—.
3:40 4 s1n(:I:) ANSWER: As an —> 0, both the numerator and denominator go to 0. Using l7Hopital’s Rule, 1, ex — 6’5” 1, ex + 6’33 2 1
urn—2 1m—:_—_.
m—>0 4 sin(:I:) :v—>0 4 cos(:r) 4 2
(b) Evaluate the limit lim 35(2/5‘72). 11*)00 ANSWER: First we need to get % out of the exponent: Taking the natural logarithm of $(2/$2) CC
we get [02—2 ln(:v). If we can ﬁnd the limit of that expression as an —> 00, we can then raise e to the . . . . . . 21 .
resulting limit and get the answer to the origmal problem. So now we want 36le0 12$. Smce
x
numerator and denominator both go to 00, we can apply l’HopitaPs Rule and instead evaluate
. 2 IE . . . . .
hm L Wthh gives 0. Hence the answer to the origmal problem 1s 60 = 1. raoo 2x Problem 7 2 (a) Consider the sequence an 2 3 — ﬁ' Give an argument to show that {an} has a limit. You should either justify this using carefully
the deﬁnition of the limit of a sequence or by appropriate use of a theorem about sequences from
the book. ANSWER: You could use the deﬁnition of the limit of a sequence but it is easier to use the
Monotonic Sequence Theorem (Theorem D, page 433) from the text. To use that we need to
show the terms of this sequence are non—decreasing and that there is some number U which is
bigger than each of the terms. Since % is decreasing as n gets larger, and the terms an of our
sequence have that subtracted from 3, the terms are getting larger as n increases. And each
term is less than 3. So the theorem applies and the sequence has a limit. (The theorem says
more, that the limit will be less than or equal to 3, and in fact it is 3, but the exam problem did not require this.) (b) The ﬁrst several terms of a different sequence {an} are 1, ﬁ, ﬁ, ﬁ, . . .. (i) Find a formula giving an as a formula involving n. ANSWER: The simplest formula to see is probably an 2 n n2 — (n — 1)2‘
(ii) This sequence does converge. What is its limit? Show all of your work.
ANSWER: If we take the formula we got in (i) and do some algebra,
n n n 712—(71—1)2 —n2—n2+2n—1 2271—1. If we divide numerator and denominator of that last expression by n we get m. As 1 1 n —> 00 that clearly goes to E = i' Problem 8 For each series, tell whether it converges or diverges.
If the series converges, tell what its sum is. Be sure to show your work! 00 71—1
(a) Z:77.+1. n20 ANSWER: The limit of the terms 2—: in this series, as n —> 00, is 1. Hence the terms do not go to zero. So the series cannot converge, it must diverge. ﬁe" n22 ANSWER: This is a geometric series: each term is g times the previous one. The ﬁrst term is 2
a = (g) = g, and the ratio r = g. Since r = g < 1, the series converges to ...
View
Full Document
 Fall '08
 Wilson
 Calculus, Geometry

Click to edit the document details