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- The Educational Use of Calculator fx-570ES
- c3 Trigonometry
- Calculus
- University of Cambridge International Examinations General Certiﬁcate
- 1. Inverse Trigonometric Functions 1 - 30
- April-2016
- calculus.pdf
- CSEC Mathematics May 2007
- Laplace
- Chp 9n10 Integration WS Worked Solutions
- 4MA0_3H_que_20180525
- MATH-170
- Vibration of Single Degree of Freedom System
- Trigonometry Notes Grade-11
- Formulae
- Lect3-Forces and Moments
- 6bset9sol
- Ale 01
- C3 Gold
- 5MB1H_01_que_20160526 2016

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QUESTION 1.

(a) Setting u(x, y) = X(x)Y (y), the p.d.e. yux xuy = 0 becomes yX 0 Y xXY 0 = 0.

Dividing by XY gives

X0 Y0

y x = 0

X Y

1 X 0 1 Y0

i.e. = = k1 (constant)

x X y Y

1 X0

This gives two separable o.d.e., the first of which is = k1 . Integrating this yields

x X

1

ln |X| = k1 x2 + c1

2

2 1

i.e. X = ec1 ecx , where c = k1

2

1 Y0 2

Similarly, integrating the second separable o.d.e. = k1 gives Y = ec2 ecy .

y Y

Thus,

2 2

u(x, y) = XY = ec1 ecx ec2 ecy

2 +y 2 )

= kec(x .

(b) Setting u(x, y) = X(x)Y (y), the p.d.e. ux = yuy becomes X 0 Y = yXY 0 . Dividing by XY

gives

X0 Y0

= y = c (constant)

X Y

X0

This gives two separable o.d.e., the first of which is = c. Integrating this yields

X

ln |X| = cx + k1

i.e. X = ek1 ecx .

Y0 c

Similarly, integrating the second separable o.d.e. = gives

Y y

ln |Y | = c ln |y| + k2

i.e. Y = ek2 y c .

Thus,

= ky c ecx .

(c) Setting u(x, y) = X(x)Y (y), the p.d.e. uxy = u becomes X 0 Y 0 = XY . Dividing by XY gives

X0 Y 0

= 1.

X Y

MA1505 Tutorial 11 Solutions

X0 Y0 X0 Y0 1

This implies that both and are nonzero constants and we set = c and = . This

X Y X Y c

X0

gives two separable o.d.e., the first of which is = c. Integrating this yields

X

ln |X| = cx + k1

i.e. X = ek1 ecx .

Y0 1

Similarly, integrating the second separable o.d.e. = gives

Y c

y

ln |Y | = + k2

c

i.e. Y = ek2 ey/c .

Thus,

= kecx+y/c .

(d) Setting u(x, y) = X(x)Y (y), the p.d.e. xuxy + 2yu = 0 becomes xX 0 Y 0 + 2yXY = 0.

Dividing by 2yXY gives

X0 1 Y0

x = 1.

X 2y Y

X0 1 Y 0 X0 1 Y 0 1

This implies that both x and are nonzero constants. We set x = c and = ,

X 2y Y X 2y Y c

X0 c Y0 2y

which respectively give two separable o.d.e. = and = .

0

X x Y c

X c

Integrating the first o.d.e. = yields

X x

ln |X| = c ln x + k1

i.e. X = ek1 xc .

Y0 2y

Similarly, integrating the second separable o.d.e. = gives

Y c

y2

ln |Y | = + k2

c

2

i.e. Y = ek2 ey /c .

Thus,

2 /c

u(x, y) = XY = ek1 xc ek2 ey

2 /c

= kxc ey .

2

Question 2

According to the lecture notes, we just need to extend f(x) = x to an odd function on the

domain (, ) [which is immediate, because y = x is already odd!], and then turn that

into a periodic function of period 2. The result is a discontinuous function with jumps;

at those jumps, the average value is zero [which is also the value of y(0, )]. Next, we just

need the Fourier sine coefficients of y = x, that is,

" #

2Z 2 xcos(nx) sin(nx) 2 2

bn = xsin(nx)dx = + 2

= cos(n) = (1)n+1 .

0 n n 0

n n

So again according to the lecture notes, the solution of the wave equation in this case is

2

(1)n+1 sin(nx)cos(nct).

X

y(t, x) =

n=1 n

For the heat equation, we just need to substitute into the general solution given in the

notes [with L = ], and so we get

2

(1)n+1 sin(nx)exp(n2 c2 t).

X

y(x, t) =

n=1 n

Question 3

We want to solve

c2 yxx = ytt ,

subject to the four conditions

where f(x) is a given function which is zero at 0 and , and which we extend when

necessary to be an odd periodic function of period 2. DAlembert claimed that the

following object satisfies all of the above:

1h i

y(t, x) = f (x + ct) + f (x ct) .

2

First, note that if y(t,x) is given by this formula, then

c2 h 00 i

ytt = f (x + ct) + f 00 (x ct) ,

2

while

1 h 00 i

yxx = f (x + ct) + f 00 (x ct) .

2

So it does satisfy the equation. We also see that

1h i

y(t, 0) = f (ct) + f (ct) ,

2

which is zero because f(x) is odd. Then

1h i 1h i

y(t, ) = f ( + ct) + f ( ct) = f ( + ct) + f ( ct) ,

2 2

because f(x) is periodic with period 2, and this too vanishes because f(x) is odd. Next,

clearly

1h i

y(0, x) = f (x) + f (x) = f (x),

2

and finally

1h i

yt (0, x) = cf 0 (x) cf 0 (x) = 0.

2

So DAlembert was right.

Question 4

If you take the wave equation

c2 yxx = ytt ,

and change the variables from (x,y) to (, ), where = ax, = at, for any constant a,

then the equation continues to hold because you get a factor involving a2 coming out on

both sides of the equation. We can use this here, because suppose that x ranges from 0

to L: then define

x t

= , = .

L L

Then the range of is 0 to , so all our familiar formulae for the wave equation hold when

we use and . Thus for example the function f(x) giving the initial shape of the string,

when expressed in terms of , will have a Fourier sine series with coefficients of the form

2Z

bn = f ()sin(n)d,

0

which, returning to the variable x, can be written [since d = dx/L]

2ZL nx

bn = f (x)sin( )dx.

L 0 L

The solution of the wave equation likewise takes the form

X

bn sin(n)cos(nc ),

n=1

X nx nct

bn sin( )cos( ),

n=1 L L

and this is the answer to our question. In summary: all you have to do is to put in factors

of /L, BUT you have to remember to do it for both x AND t.

2

Question 5

To solve

ytt = c2 yxx byt ,

set y(t,x) = T(t)X(x), and get

T 00 X = c2 T X 00 bT 0 X.

T 00 2X

00

T0

=c b ,

T X T

from which we get

T 00 T0 X 00

+ b = c2 .

T T X

As usual, both sides have to be equal to some constant K, and so we get a pair of

ordinary differential equations:

T 00 + bT 0 + KT = 0,

X 00 + c2 KX = 0,

and so we have successfully separated the variables. To get y(t,0) = y(t,) = 0, we want

X(0) = X() = 0, and, as usual, that means that we want trigonometric solutions for

X(x); so from the second equation we see that K is positive. No doubt you now recognise

the first equation as the equation of motion of the damped simple harmonic oscillator.

[Remember that, in the ODE for the damped harmonic oscillator, all of the coefficients

were positive, and that was very important.] So the solutions for T(t) will be [if b is small

enough] products of exponentials with trigonometric functions, as in Chapter 2.

Question 6

Because the second derivative of Tx/L with respect to x, and its first derivative with

respect to t, are both zero, it is easy to see that if u(x, t) satisfies the heat equation, then

so must u (x, t). Furthermore u (0, t) = u(0, t) = 0, and u (L, t) = u(L, t) (T L/L) =

T T = 0, so actually u (x, t) has the same value, zero, at the two ends of the bar,

as in the lecture notes. But we have to be careful: the initial condition has changed:

u (x, 0) = u(x, 0) (T x/L) = f (x) (T x/L). So we can use the result given in the

lecture notes, but using f (x) (T x/L) instead of f (x):

2 n 2 c2

!

nx

X

u (x, t) = Bn sin exp t ,

n=1 L L2

where the Bn are the Fourier sine coefficients of f (x) (T x/L). You can see that

2 Z L Tx nx

Bn = bn sin dx,

L 0 L L

where the bn are the Fourier sine coefficients of f (x). Integrating by parts [as in question

2, above] we get

2T

Bn = bn + (1)n ,

n

3

and so, since u(x, t) = u (x, t) + (T x/L), we have finally

2 n 2 c2

!

Tx X 2T nx

u(x, t) = + bn + (1)n sin exp t .

L n=1 n L L2

Notice that this tends to Tx/L as t , which makes sense physically (the temperature

should change linearly from the left to the right once things settle down.)

Question 7

Here we use the following useful observation: the Laplace equation is completely sym-

metric between x and y. That is, if you switch x and y in the Laplace equation, nothing

changes. Furthermore, the boundary conditions we have here [with u(x,y) equal to zero

on all sides of the square except the left vertical side, ie along the y axis] are obtained by

flipping x and y in the problem in the lecture notes [the one at the very end of Chapter

8, where u(x,y) is equal to zero on all sides of the square except the bottom, ie along the

x axis]. Lets call solution of that problem in the lecture notes u1 (x,y), so

X

u1 (x, y) = cn sin(nx)sinh[n( y)],

n=1

where R

2

0 f (x)sin(nx)dx

cn = .

sinh(n)

Exchanging x with y we get the solution of our problem here, which I will call u2 (x,y):

X

u2 (x, y) = dn sin(ny)sinh[n( x)],

n=1

where R

2

0 g(y)sin(ny)dy

dn = .

sinh(n)

[If you dont like this symmetry argument, you can do this problem by just following the

steps in the lecture notes, making the necessary changes at each step.]

For the second part of the problem, I claim that the answer is simply u(x,y) u1 (x,y)

+ u2 (x,y). Since each of these is a solution, the linearity of the Laplace equation ensures

that their sum is likewise a solution. But now we have to check the boundary conditions

to see that they agree with the ones we want. [It might be helpful here to draw two

squares, marking on the edges of each one the values of u1 (x,y) and u2 (x,y) there, so you

can take the sums easily.]

u(, y) = u1 (, y) + u2 (, y) = 0 + 0 = 0;

u(0, y) = u1 (0, y) + u2 (0, y) = 0 + g(y) = g(y),

all of which are correct. So this is indeed the solution.

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