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Unformatted text preview: dy dx on one side, and all others on the other side. 3) Factor out the dy dx and solve for it by dividing. #4 #16 #28 Of course, your variables do not have to be y and x as seen in the next examples. #30 #42 Implicit differentiation is used to solve related rate problems. These are problems that show how fast one quantity is changing relative to another. Our variable will usually be t to represent time. When setting these problems up remember that the rate of change of a variable is given by its derivative with respect to time. #50 #54...
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This note was uploaded on 01/12/2012 for the course MATH 2043 taught by Professor Pamelasatterfield during the Fall '05 term at NorthWest Arkansas Community College.
 Fall '05
 PamelaSatterfield
 Derivative, Implicit Differentiation

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