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Unformatted text preview: page 1 Your Name: M Circle your TA’s name: Ben Akers Adam Berliner Ben Ellison
. James Hunter Peter Spaeth
W
Mathematics 221, Fall 2003 Lecture 2 (Wilson) Final Exam December 16, 2003 Write 'your answers to the twelve problems in the spaces provided. If you must continue an
answer somewhere other than immediately after the problem statement, be sure (a) to tell
where to look for the answer, and (b) to label the answer wherever it winds up. In any case,
be sure to make clear what is your ﬁnal answer to each problem. Wherever applicable, leave your answers in exact forms (using g, x/E, cos(0.6), and similar
numbers) rather than using decimal approximations. If you use a calculator to evaluate your
answer be sure to show what you were evaluating! There is a problem on the back of this sheet: Be sure not to skip over it by accident! _There is scratch paper at the end of this exam. If you need more scratch paper, please ask for
it. You may refer to notes you have brought in on up to three index cards, as announced at the
class website. BE SURE TO SHOW YOUR WORK, AND EXPLAIN WHAT YOU DID. YOU MAY RE
CEIVE REDUCED OR ZERO CREDIT FOR UNSUBSTANTIATED ANSWERS. (“I did
it on my calculator” and “I used a formula from the book” (without more details) are not
sufﬁcient substantiation...) page 2 Problem 1 (17 points)
Let f = 35!:2 ~ 41: + 47 a = —1, and b = 4. (These are used throughout the rest of this problem.) (a) The mean value theorem for derivatives tells us that there is some number c in the interval (a, b) such that f’(c) = M. b—a
Find a number c that does what that theorem guarantees. (b) The mean value theorem for integrals tells us that there is some number d in the interval
(a, b) such that f (d) is the same as the average value of the function f on the interval [a, b]. (i) Find the average value of f on [a, b]. (ii) Find a number d that does what this theorem guarantees. Problem 2 (17 points)
Find the general solution to the diﬁerential equation dy sin a: $2. (Hint 1: First divide through the equation by x.
Hint 2: e31” = (e‘m)3. ) page 3 page 4 Problem 3 (16 points)
Let f(x) = 3:1: — 2. Use the e —— (5 deﬁnition of limit to show lirn1 f(:c) = 10.
13—) Note: Just “plugging in” 4, or any other argument which assumes f (as) is continuous, will get no credit. Also7 remember that the deﬁnition requires more than just ﬁnding 6: You should show that
the choice you make works. page 5 Problem 4 (20 points)
Take the indicated derivatives: (a) 3%, for y = ln(sin(.’1:) + 2).
2
(b) 3—17]; for f(a:) = 362’” + 5:103.
(c) Dxf, for f(m) = iarcsin(m2 — 2). a: —1
(d) f'(:z), for f(:c) = /2 tan"1(t)dt. page 6 Problem 5 (14 points)
Let f : em. (a) Find an equation for the tangent line to the graph of f at m = 1. (b) Use a tangent line approximation (also known as a linear approximation) to estimate e%. (c) By thinking about the shape of the graph of 6””, tell Whether you think your estimate in (b)
will be higher or lower than the actual value of e%. Explain your reasoning. page 7 Problem 6 (14 points)
Let f(:r) = x2 — 2. 5
(a) Set up a Riemann sum approximating / f da: which uses a partition of [1, 5] into 4 equal 1
subintervals and evaluation of f at the right end of each subinterval. Show the numbers to be
added up explicitly, e.g. g, Without variables in them, i.e. not as or anything like that. You should add them up, thus arriving at an approximate value for the integral. 5
(b) Evaluate / f dz using the second Fundamental Theorem of Calculus.
1 (c) The answer you got in (b) is either less than or more than the answer you got in (a). Explain
why the difference was in the direction it was (e.g., if (b) came out larger, why that should
be the case), making reference to the direction the graph of f is curving and the choice of
where to evaluate f (m) in part (a). page 8 Problem 7 (18 points)
Let f(:r) : 3x4 — 20x3 + 36952 + 7. (a) Find all critical points of f on the interval [—1,4]. (b) For each critical point in the open interval (—1,4), tell if it is a local maximum, a local minimum, or neither. Give calculusbased reasons for your answers, not just What you see on
a calculatorproduced graph. (c) Find all points of inﬂection of the graph of f (Remember that our text deﬁnes a point of
inﬂection to be the point on the graph, i.e. it has two coordinates!) Problem 8 (21 points)
Evaluate the integrals: sin(m)
(a) 1 + c0s(2:) din
ln(2)
(b) / :1: 63322 d2:
0 (c) /cos(5m) d2: page 9 page 10 Problem 9 (15 points) Find the area of the region in‘the plane which is bounded by y = 6%, (ii) y = 2:17, (iii) z = 1,
and (iv) a: = 4. ' page 1 1 Problem 10 (16 points) A Petri dish contains a colony of bacteria. If f (t) gives the amount of the colony at time t, the rate
of growth of f is proportional to the value of f itself. ‘ An experimenter observes that there are 0.2 grams of bacteria ﬁve hours into an experiment, and
0.8 grams after the experiment has been going for 15 hours. (a) How many grams were there at the start of the experiment? (b) How many grams f (t) will there be for an arbitrary time t7 assuming the same conditions
continue to hold? (Your answer should be a function involving t, not the value of f at some
speciﬁc time t you have chosen!) page 12 Problem 1 1 (16 points) An object is being moved against a resisting force. It starts at a certain position, and for the ﬁrst
three feet it is moved it encounters a. ﬁxed resisting force of 25 pounds. After that the force starts
changing. For the next three feet the force is 22 + x pounds, where m is the distance the object has
moved from its starting position. When the object has been moved six feet (the ﬁrst three with the constant force and the last three
with the varying force) how much work has been done? page 1 3 Problem 12 (16 points) Use an integral to ﬁnd the volume of the solid generated by rotating about the yaxis the region
bounded by y = :v, a: = O, and y = 2. ? (You may recognize this shape and know a formula for its volume; but that should only be used as
a check on your answer: You must show how to ﬁnd the volume using an integral.) THE THING I HATE
ABOUT OBEDIENCE choot. is You HAVE Tb LEARN ‘I;r<‘\) ALL THIS STUFF a
WU‘LL NEVER USE gag
IN THE REAL WORLD. ,. SCRATCH PAPER ...
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This note was uploaded on 08/08/2008 for the course MATH 221 taught by Professor Denissou during the Summer '07 term at University of Wisconsin.
 Summer '07
 Denissou
 Calculus, Geometry

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