TopicsSections 1.2, 1.3, 1.4, 1.5 The textbook topics, definitions, examples and theorems

Edwards-Penney 1.2, 1.3, 1.4, 1.5 (14.9 K, txt, 17 Jan 2018): Week 1 Examples (132.0 K, pdf, 17 Jan 2018)Syllabus, Writing Suggestions, Bookmark

2280 Syllabus S2018 (344.4 K, pdf, 10 Jan 2018): How to improve written work (79.0 K, pdf, 31 Oct 2017)2280

2280 Book Mark S2018. (107.8 K, pdf, 07 Jan 2018)First Day Info

2280 First Day Info S2018. (462.2 K, pdf, 10 Jan 2018)

WEEK 1 ====== 1.1; differential equation, mathematical model. 1.2; integral as a general or particular solution. 1.3; slope field. 1.4; separable differential equation.: Sample Quiz1 (106.7 K, pdf, 17 Oct 2016)Take-Home Exam: Solutions to Sample Quiz1 (127.0 K, pdf, 13 Jan 2014)Take-Home Exam: Quiz1 due next week (126.4 K, pdf, 09 Jan 2018)Take-Home Exam: Package HW1 due next week (70.5 K, pdf, 07 Jan 2018)Homework: Chapter 1 (15.9 K, txt, 07 Jan 2018)Problem Notes

TopicsFundamental theorem of calculus. Method of quadrature [integration method in Edwards-Penney].: Fundamental Theorem of Calculus, Method of quadrature, Example, 2-Panel answer check. (131.0 K, pdf, 09 Jan 2015) Exponential modeling, first order applications, Peano and Picard theorySlides: Fundamentals, exponential modeling, applications, differential equations, direction fields, phase line, bifurcation, computing, existence (1432.3 K, pdf, 07 Jan 2018) Three Fundamental Examples introduced: growth-decay, Newton Cooling, Verhulst population.Manuscript: Three Examples (11.8 K, pdf, 09 Dec 2012) Background from precalculus, logs and exponentials. Decay Equation Derivation.Slide: Background Log+exponential. Problem 1.2-2 by J.Lahti. Decay law derivation. (213.3 K, pdf, 22 Jul 2009) Black and Lahti presentations of problem 1.2-1 and 1.2-2.Transparencies: Three Examples. Solved problems 1.2-1 by Tyson Black, 1.2-2 by Jennifer Lahti (257.0 K, pdf, 25 Aug 2010) Lahti presentations of problems 1.2-5, 1.2-8, 1.2-10.Transparencies: Solved problems 1.2-5,8,10 by Jennifer Lahti (139.1 K, pdf, 25 Aug 2010)TransparenciesExample: Problem 1.2-2. Solve y'=(x-2)^2, y(2)=1. Answer Check. Panels 1 and 2 for the initial value y'=(x-2)^2,y(2)=1. Proof that "0=1". Non-reversible steps and logic errors in presentations. Example details are here:: Fundamental Theorem of Calculus, Method of quadrature, Example, 2-Panel answer check. (131.0 K, pdf, 09 Jan 2015)Slides

Projection: Handwritten exercise solutions: Tyson Black 1.2-1, Jennifer Lahti 1.2-2: Solved problems 1.2-1 by Tyson Black, 1.2-2 by Jennifer Lahti (257.0 K, pdf, 25 Aug 2010)TransparenciesTopics on QuadratureExercises 1.2-4, 1.2-6, 1.2-10 discussion. Integration details and how to document them u-substitution, parts, tabular. Computer algebra [Maple,WolframAlpha] integration methods are possible [later in the course]. Integral table methods. Integration theory examples.: Fundamental Theorem of Calculus, Method of quadrature, Example. (131.0 K, pdf, 09 Jan 2015)SlidesUtah Maple tutorial 2018HTML: Maple Setup and ExamplesRemote Maple: Running Maple from Home: TEXT: UofU Library Remote Maple Method of quadrature: Using Parts, tables, maple. Discuss exercise 1.2-2 and exercise 1.2-10. Reference for the method of quadrature:: The method of quadrature (with drill problems). (258.8 K, pdf, 13 Jan 2016)ManuscriptQuadratic equations.Inverse FOIL, complete the square, quadratic formula.: Theory of equations, quadratics. (78.1 K, pdf, 07 Jan 2018)SlidesTheory of Equations.Factor and root theorems. Division algorithm. Rational root theorem. Descartes' rule of signs. Fundamental theorem of algebra, order n has exactly n roots.Integration techniquesu-substitution (x+2)^3dx, x sin(x^2)dx, xdx/(x+1) parts xe^xdx, ln(x)dx partial fractions xdx/(x^4-1) trig sin(x)dx, sin(x)cos(x)dx, cos^2(x)dx hyperbolic sinh(x)dxIntegration tablesThe first 20 entries in the front cover of the textbook are required background. Drill: Quadrature Compute the integral of du/(1+u^2), 2u du/(1+u^2). Integrals of rational functions have answers: polynomial + log + arctan + constant.

Euler's directional field visualization.Tools for using Euler's idea, which reduces an initial value problem to infinitely many graphics. The Idea: Display the behavior of all solutions, without solving the differential equation. The rules: 1. Solutions don't cross. 2. Threaded solutions pass other solutions with tangent line slope nearly matching the nearby solutions. Discuss problem 1.3-8. For problem 1.3-8, xerox at 200 percent the textbook exercise page, then cut and paste the figure. Draw threaded curves on this figure according to the rules in the direction field document above. To save the xerox work, please print this prepared copy:: Zoomed copy of Edwards-Penney exercise 1.3-8, to be used for homework (102.2 K, jpg, 08 Dec 2012)TransparencyDirection field and Picard theorem references:: Direction fields (656.3 K, pdf, 13 Jan 2016)Manuscript: Summary of Peano, Picard, Direction Fields. (293.3 K, pdf, 08 Jan 2016)Slides: Picard iterates example. (145.6 K, png, 15 Jan 2015)PNGTopics on Direction fieldsThreading edge-to-edge solutions is based upon two rules [explained in the manuscript]: 1. Solution curves don't cross, and 2. Threaded solution curves nearly match tangents of nearby direction field arrows.Picard and Peano TheoremsThe Picard-Lindelof theorem and the Peano theorem are found in the web references below. The theorems appear in section 1.3 of the textbook, without names.PEANO THEOREM[brief statement] y'=f(x,y), y(x0)=y0 has at least one solution provided f is continuous.PICARD-LINDELOF THEOREM[brief statement] y'=f(x,y), y(x0)=y0 has one and only one solution provided f is continuously differentiable.SOLUTION GEOMETRYThe Peano and Picard theorems conclude existence of a curve y=y(x) AND ALSO a Box B with center (x0,y0). Curve y(x) crosses the box edge-to-edge, from left to right (it does not exit the top or bottom), passing through the center point (x0,y0).: Picard-Lindelof and Peano Existence theory. (304.2 K, pdf, 06 Jan 2014)Manuscript: Picard-Lindelof and Peano Existence [1.3-14, Dirichlet]. (40.5 K, pdf, 20 Jan 2006)Transparency: Background material functions and continuity (1.3-14). (4.2 K, txt, 07 Jan 2018)TextRemarks on Exercises 1.3How to thread curves on a direction field: Exercise 1.3-8. Picard-Peano Example y'=3(y-1)^(2/3), y(0)=1, similar to 1.3-14, from Peano-Picard slide above. Exercise 1.3-14: Justifications in exercise 1.3-14 are made from background material in the calculus, taken from the link above "Background ... continuity".Summary of TopicsDrill: Direction fields. Two Threading Rules. Picard and Peano Theorems. Question. We draw threaded solutions from some dot in the graphic. How do we choose the dots? What do they represent? Question. What does dy/dx=f(x,y), y(x0)=y0 have to do with threaded curves? True and false trig formulas: arctan(tan(theta))=theta [false], tan(arctan(x))=x [true].Switches and Finite Blowup of SolutionsDifferential equations y'=f(x,y) in which f is defined piecewise with switches may have a unique solution. Differential equations with f smooth have a unique solution, but the solution may blow up in finite time. Here's two examples:: Switch example, Blowup example (309.9 K, png, 14 Jan 2015)PNG