Stitz-Zeager_College_Algebra_e-book

Presently we adopt the last approach we now set about

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Unformatted text preview: encies and periods in the sections to come. While we have exhaustively discussed velocities associated with circular motion, we have yet to discuss a more natural question: if an object is moving on a circular path of radius r with a fixed angular velocity (frequency) ω , what is the position of the object at time t? The answer to this question is the very heart of college Trigonometry and is answered in the next section. 608 Foundations of Trigonometry 10.1.2 Exercises 1. Convert each angle to the DMS system. Round your answers to the nearest second. (a) 63.75◦ (b) 200.325◦ (c) −317.06◦ (d) 179.999◦ 2. Convert each angle to decimal degrees. Round your answers to three decimal places. (a) 125◦ 50 (b) −32◦ 10 12 (c) 502◦ 35 (d) 237◦ 58 43 3. Graph each oriented angle in standard position. Classify each angle according to where its terminal side lies and give two coterminal angles, one positive and one negative. (a) 330◦ (b) −135◦ 5π 6 11π (d) − 3 (c) 5π 4 3π (f) 4 (e) π 3 7π (h) 2 (g) − 4. C...
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This note was uploaded on 05/03/2013 for the course MATH Algebra taught by Professor Wong during the Fall '13 term at Chicago Academy High School.

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