Lecture 9 Notes

# What are they directions along which the velocity

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Unformatted text preview: Directions along which the velocity vector is parallel to the position vector. • That is, . Introduction to systems of equations • You should see two “special” directions. • What are they? • Directions along which the velocity vector is parallel to the position vector. • That is, . Introduction to systems of equations • You should see two “special” directions. • What are they? • Directions along which the velocity vector is parallel to the position vector. • That is, . Introduction to systems of equations • You should see two “special” directions. • What are they? Introduction to systems of equations • You should see two “special” directions. • What are they? • Directions along which the velocity vector is parallel to the position vector. Introduction to systems of equations • You should see two “special” directions. • What are they? • Directions along which the velocity vector is parallel to the position vector. • That is, Av = λv. Introduction to systems of equations • You should see two “special” directions. • What are they? • Directions along which the velocity vector is parallel to the position vector. • That is, Av = λv. Introduction to systems of equations • You should see two “special” directions. • What are they? • Directions along which the velocity vector is parallel to the position vector. • That is, Av = λv. Introduction to systems of equations • You should see two “special” directions. • What are they? • Directions along which the velocity vector is parallel to the position vector. Av = λv. √ λ1 = 2 ￿ ￿ 1 v1 = √ 2−1 • That is, Introduction to systems of equations • You should see two “special” directions. • What are they? • Directions along which the velocity vector is parallel to the position vector. • That is, Av = λv. Introduction to systems of equations • You should see two “special” directions. • What are they? • Directions along which the velocity vector...
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## This note was uploaded on 02/12/2014 for the course MATH 256 taught by Professor Ericcytrynbaum during the Spring '13 term at The University of British Columbia.

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