Roots and Coefficients of a Quadratic Equation Summary

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1 Roots and Coefficients of a Quadratic Equation Summary For a quadratic equation with roots α and β: Sum of roots = α + β = and Product of roots = αβ = Symmetrical functions of α and β include: x = and + = (α +β) = α + β + αβ therefore α + β = (α+β) -αβ α 3 x β 3 = α 3 β 3 = (αβ) 3 and α 3 + β 3 = (α + β) 3-3αβ(α + β) Find the quadratic equation whose roots are α and β where α and β β α are the roots of the quadratic equation x 7x 3. From x 7x 3, α + β = 7 and αβ = 3. The sum of the new roots is: α β β α α β β α α 9 6 β (α β) αβ The new product of roots is: α β β α αβ αβ So the new equation is 6x 9x 9 9 6

2 Equations with related roots: If α and β are the roots of the equation, you can obtain an equation with roots α and β by substituting in y=x, thus. Find a quadratic equation with roots α- and β-, where α and β are the roots of the equation x 7x. x 7x Use the variable y where y=x-, so that x (y ). The required equation is therefore: (y ) 7 (y ) Which can be simplified to: y y

3 Series and Sums of Natural Numbers The sum of the first n natural numbers is given by: The sum of the squares of the first n natural numbers is given by: 6 The sum of the cubes of the first n natural numbers is given by: 3 Find: Splitting the expression gives: (r ) r Which gives: 00 (r ) r r ( ) ( ) (69 )

4 Find the sum of the squares of the odd numbers from to 9. The sum of the squares of the odd numbers from to 9 is equal to: Sum of all numbers from to 9 Sum of even numbers from to 9 The sum of the even numbers is: = ( ) r Therefore the sum of all odd numbers from to 9 is: 9 r r =0-9600=08 Find the value of n (r 3 3) r=n n (r 3 3) r=n n (r 3 3) r= n (r 3 3) r= Which gives: n n (r 3 3) r 3 n 3 n r 3 n 3 r= n (n ) 6n n (n ) 3n n n 3 3n 3n

5 Matrices The x identity matrix is called I, where: I When a matrix is multiplied by the identity matrix I, it stays the same. Find A B, where A 8 and B. A B 8 6 Find AB and BA where A 3 and B 6 7 AB BA

6 Transformations Every linear transformation can be represented by a x square matrix, M, of the form. To find the matrix M, representing a given transformation, you find the images of the two points (, 0) and (0, ). Find the matrix, M, representing an enlargement, scale factor, with the origin as the centre of enlargement. By drawing a graph, the images of (, 0) and (0, ) are (, 0) and (0, ). So M. Using the image (, ) to check: as expected. The general form for the matrix of rotation about the origin through angle Ѳ anticlockwise is. The general form for the matrix of a reflection in the line y=(tanѳ) is: Common Transformations is a stretch parallel to the y-axis with a scale factor a. is a stretch parallel to the x-axis with scale factor a. generally represents both a rotation and an enlargement. generally represents both a reflection and an enlargement.

7 Combining Two Transformations If the image of (x, y) under the transformation T is transformed by a second transformation T, represented by the matrix M, the image of (x, y) under the two transformations is given by M M. In general, MM M M. Find the matrix represented by the combined transformations: A stretch parallel to the x-axis of scale factor Followed by a stretch parallel to the y-axis of scale factor. The two matrices are: M and M. The combined transformation is given by M M. M M.

8 Graphs of Rational Functions Rational Functions with a Linear Numerator and Denominator: This is when it is in the form where a, b, c and d are constants. Consider the function sketch its graph.. To understand the function, it is useful to By observation, as x approaches the value -3, the numerator approaches -0 but the denominator approaches 0. As x keeps getting closer to -3, the y value will tend towards infinity without every touching x=-3. Hence the line x=-3 is an asymptote. To find the next asymptote, divide both the numerator and denominator by x. 8 This gives. As x gets very large, both and 3 3 approach the value zero. Therefore as x tends towards infinity, both fractions above tend towards zero. As a result, the curve approaches another asymptote of y=. After finding the x and y intercepts by using x=0 and y=0, you get: x=-3 as the vertical asymptote y= as the horizontal asymptote When x=0, y= When y=0, x= 8 3 3

9 Two Distinct Linear Factors in the Denominator These are where the denominator is a factorised quadratic, or one which can be factorised. If the denominator has two real solutions, there will be two vertical asymptotes. If the numerator is also a quadratic, the curve will usually cross the horizontal asymptote. To find the horizontal asymptote, divide through by x. To find the vertical asymptotes, equate the denominator to zero and then solve to find the asymptotes. To find where the curve crosses the x and y axes, substitute in x=0 and y=0. To find where the curve crosses the horizontal asymptote, substitute in the value of the horizontal asymptote (y=a). If the numerator is a linear expression and the denominator has two linear factors, the horizontal asymptote is always y=0, because if you expand the denominator; then divide through by x, y tends towards 0. Rational Functions with a Repeated Factor in the Denominator If the numerator is a quadratic expression, and the denominator is a quadratic expression with equal factors, e.g. ( 3)( 3) There is only one vertical asymptote. Considering the function above, as x approaches, the denominator approaches zero so the vertical asymptote is x=. To find the horizontal asymptote, divide through by x. To find the vertical asymptotes, equate the denominator to zero and then solve to find the asymptotes. To find where the curve crosses the x and y axes, substitute in x=0 and y=0. To find where the curve crosses the horizontal asymptote, substitute in the value of the horizontal asymptote (y=a). Rational Functions with an Irreducible Quadratic in the Denominator Not all curves in the form If the equation no vertical asymptote. have vertical asymptotes. has no real solutions, then the curve will have

10 Stationary Points on the Graphs of Rational Functions Several of the functions in this chapter have one or more stationary points. Now consider the curve: 3 6 By sketching this graph you will see it has a minimum point. To find the minimum point, consider the line y=k intersecting the curve. Therefore, 3 6 Therefore (6 3) This gives 6 3. Since there is a minimum point, the roots must be equal, Thus b -ac=0. As there is no point on the curve for which y=, the minimum value is To find the value of x at the minimum point, sub the value of k (k=y) into equation. This gives x=- Inequalities With inequalities, normal rules apply unless you are multiplying or dividing both sides by a negative number. If you do this, the inequality symbol must be reversed however, This means that you cannot solve an inequality such as because you don t know whether cx+d is positive or negative, so you re unable to multiply both sides out by this. To solve an inequality like, there are two methods. The first method is to multiply out both sides by, which cannot be negative. Or sketch, solve and then, by comparing these two results, write down the solution to the inequality.

11 Conics The Parabola The standard equation for a parabola is. Translation: The translation on the parabola 8 to the parabola with equation 8 Reflection in the line y x: Reflecting 8 in the line y=x results in the new equation 8. Stretch parallel to the x-axis: A stretch, scale factor a, parallel to the x-axis transforms the parabola 8 8 into the new equation Stretch parallel to the y-axis: A stretch, scale factor a, parallel to the y-axis transforms the parabola to the equation 8 7 The Ellipse You can obtain an ellipse from a circle by applying a one-way stretch. Starting with a circle with the equation, then applying a stretch of scale factor a parallel to the x-axis followed by a stretch scale factor b parallel to the y-axis gives the standard equation of an ellipse: Translation: A translation of moves to Reflection in the line y x: To reflect an ellipse in the line y=x, replace the x s with y s and vice versa. Stretch parallel to the x-axis: A stretch parallel to the x-axis scale factor p, goes to Stretch parallel to the y-axis: A stretch, scale factor q, parallel to the y-axis goes to 3

12 The hyperbola The standard equation for a hyperbola is Translation: The translation of moves the hyperbola into a hyperbola with a new equation of: Reflection in the line y x: To reflect a hyperbola in the line y=x, swap around the x and y s. Stretch parallel to the x-axis: A stretch parallel to the x-axis scale factor p, goes to Stretch parallel to the y-axis: A stretch, scale factor q, parallel to the y-axis goes to The rectangular hyperbola The standard equation for a rectangular hyperbola is Translation: The translation of moves the rectangular hyperbola into a rectangular hyperbola with a new equation of. Reflection in the line y x: To reflect a rectangular hyperbola in the line y=x, swap around the x and y s, which will result in the same equation. Stretch parallel to the x-axis: A stretch parallel to the x-axis scale factor p, goes to Stretch parallel to the y-axis: A stretch, scale factor q, parallel to the y-axis goes to

13 Complex Numbers A complex number is a number in the form, where a and b are real numbers and. In the complex number, the real number a is called the real part, and the real number b is called the imaginary part of the complex number. - When a=0, the number is said to be wholly imaginary. - When b=0, the number is real. - If a complex number is equal to zero, both a and b are zero. If two complex numbers are equal, their real parts are equal and their imaginary parts are equal. If, then and. If z is a complex number, its complex conjugate is denoted by z*. If, then z* The quadratic formula can be used to find the roots to an equation. If is negative, you will have to introduce i. From chapter one, we have also learnt that the sum of roots is equal to the sum of the equations from the quadratic formula. The quadratic formula can be used to find the roots to an equation. If is negative, you will have to introduce i. From chapter one, we have also learnt that the sum of roots, equal to the sum of the equations from the quadratic formula., is Equations with z or z* can be solved by substituting in or z*. Then you can equate the real and imaginary coefficients.

15 Improper Integrals There are two types of improper integrals: The integral has as one of its limits. The integrand is undefined either at one of its limits, or somewhere between them limits. The function may have a denominator which equals 0 at some point. -Limits of integration between Replace with n, and once you have integrated, allow n to approach infinity. If the integral approaches a finite answer, then the integral can be found. If the integral doesn t approach a finite answer, the integral cannot be found. Determine Substitute n for : [ ] As n, the value of the integral approaches. Therefore the value of the improper integral is. Determine whether the integral value of the integral. has a value. If so, find the Substituting n for, then integrating gives: [ ] As n, the value of this integral does not approach a finite number, and so the integral cannot be found.

16 Integral Undefined at a Particular Value If the integrand is undefined at one of the limits of integration, replace that limit of integration with p, and see what happens as p approaches the limit of integration. If the integral approaches a finite number, the integral can be found. If the integral doesn t approach a finite number, the integral cannot be found. If the integrand is undefined at some point between the two limits of integration, then you need to split the integral into two parts, one to the left, and one to the right of the point where the integrand is undefined and use a similar approach as before. Determine 0 0 When x=0, 0=p. [ ] [ ] [ ] [ 3 ] As p tends towards 0, no finite answer is reached. Therefore, the integral cannot be found.

17 Trigonometry Cosine: The general solution of the equation 36 or for any angle α is: Sine: The general solution of the equation 8 or for any angle α is: Tangent: The general solution of the equation 8 or for any angle α is: Find the general solution, in degrees, of the equation 3 3 is the cosine of 30. So the general solution for Ѳ is: 36 3 Therefore the general solution for Ѳ is: 7 6

18 Find the general solution, in radians to the equation 3 3 As 3 tan π 3, π 3x nπ π 3 3x x nπ π n 3 π π To simplify the equation further, allow m=-n. Therefore, x mπ 3 π 36 Find the general solution, in radians, of the equation π π sin x cos x Dividing both sides by the RHS gives: tan x π As tan () x x π nπ nπ π π

19 Numerical Solution of Equations Interval Bisection If you know there is a root of f(x)=0 between x=a and x=b, you can try. Whether this is positive or negative determines which side of the root lies. Show that the equation x 3 x 9 has a root between and. Use the method of interval bisection twice to obtain an interval of width 0. within which the root must lie. 3 9 () 9 3 () f() is negative and f() is positive, therefore a root lies between and. 87 f() is negative and f(.) is positive, therefore a root lies between and As f(.) is negative and f(.) is positive, there must be a root between. and. Linear Interpolation In solving the equation 3 9, you can deduce from () 3 and () 9 that the root of 3 9 is much more likely to be nearer to than, since () (). By plotting (, -3) and (, 9) on a graph, and connecting them by a straight line, the estimated root is +p. Using similar triangles, we can deduce: Thus the estimated root is +p which is +0.=.

20 Show that the equation has a root between 0 and. Use linear interpolation to find an approximate value of this root. Let () 3 The change of sign indicates that f(x)=0 is between x=0 and x=. Using similar triangles, with the root at x=p, we can deduce that 3 Therefore the required approximate value is 0. The Newton- Raphson Method If you are given an approximation to a root of f(x)=0, such as α, then is generally a better approximation. In its iterative form, the Newton- Raphson method for solving f(x)=0 gives:

21 Use the Newton-Raphson method once, with an initial value of x=3, to find an approximation for a root of the equation 8x x x. Give your answer to three significant figures. Let 8 Differentiation gives: 8 3. When x=3, 7 The required approximation is therefore: (3 ) 7 Step-by-Step Solution of Differential Equations The Euler formula is: This formula is used to find approximate solutions for a differential equation of the form, where f is a given function. In the equation, h is the step length, and (, ) are the points on a curve. The variables x and y satisfy the differential equation, and y= and x=. Use the Euler formula with step length 0. to find an approximation for the value of y when x=. and and 693 Thus, ( 693) 693 This is an approximation of y when x=. This time, and 7 Thus, 693 ( 7) 3 Therefore, when x=., the approximate value of y=.3

22 Linear Laws If you have results for x and y, and you need to prove that these results satisfy a formula, such as y 3 =ax +b, you will need to then calculate the values for y 3 and x, and then plot the graph of y 3 by x. The graph should be linear if it does satisfy the equation. Then, you can work out a and b by calculating the gradient and the y-intercept. : Two variables x and y, which are related by a law of the form y=ax n, can be turned into a linear relation if you use logarithms. From s Two variables x and y, which are related by a law of the form y=ab x, can be turned into a linear relation if you use logarithms.

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