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Unformatted text preview: On a two-dimensional plane, for instance, any point (a, b) is a vector. Graphically, we often represent such a vector by drawing an arrow from the origin to the point, with the tip of the arrow resting at the point. The situation for three-dimensional vectors is very much the same, with an ordered triplet (a, b, c) being represented by an arrow from the origin to the corresponding point in three-dimensional space. The vector (a, b) in the Euclidean plane....
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This note was uploaded on 12/03/2011 for the course PHYSICS 010 taught by Professor - during the Fall '09 term at Montgomery.
- Fall '09