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### ORDINARY DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS

ENGR 351

Numerical Methods for Engineers

Southern Illinois University Carbondale

College of Engineering

Dr. L.R. Chevalier

Dr. B.A. DeVantier

Ordinary Differential Equations…where to use them

The dissolution (solubilization) of a contaminant into groundwater is governed by the equation:

where kl is a lumped mass transfer coefficient and Cs is the maximum solubility of the contaminant into the water (a constant). Given C(0)=2 mg/L, Cs = 500 mg/L and kl= 0.1 day-1, estimate C(0.5) and C(1.0) using a numerical method for ODE’s.

Ordinary Differential Equations…where to use them

A mass balance for a chemical in a completely mixed reactor can be written as:

where V is the volume (10 m3), c is concentration (g/m3), F is the feed rate (200 g/min), Q is the flow rate (1 m3/min), and k is reaction rate (0.1 m3/g/min). If c(0)=0, solve the ODE for c(0.5) and c(1.0)

Ordinary Differential Equations…where to use them

Before coming to an exam Friday afternoon, Mr. Bringer forgot to place 24 cans of a refreshing beverage in the refrigerator. His guest are arriving in 5 minutes. So, of course he puts the beverage in the refrigerator immediately. The cans are initially at 75, and the refrigerator is at a constant temperature of 40.

Ordinary Differential Equations…where to use them

The rate of cooling is proportional to the difference in the temperature between the beverage and the surrounding air, as expressed by the following equation with k = 0.1/min.

Use a numerical method to determine the temperature of the beverage after 5 minutes and 10 minutes.

Ordinary Differential Equations

- A differential equation defines a relationship between an unknown function and one or more of its derivatives
- Physical problems using differential equations
- electrical circuits
- heat transfer
- motion

Ordinary Differential Equations

- The derivatives are of the dependent variable with respect to the independent variable
- First order differential equation with y as the dependent variable and x as the independent variable would be:
- dy/dx = f(x,y)

Ordinary Differential Equations

- A second order differential equation would have the form:

}

does not necessarily have to include

all of these variables

Ordinary Differential Equations

- An ordinary differential equation is one with a single independent variable.
- Thus, the previous two equations are ordinary differential equations
- The following is not:

Ordinary Differential Equations

- The analytical solution of ordinary differential equation as well as partial differential equations is called the “closed form solution”
- This solution requires that the constants of integration be evaluated using prescribed values of the independent variable(s).

Ordinary Differential Equations

- An ordinary differential equation of order n requires that n conditions be specified.
- Boundary conditions
- Initial conditions

Ordinary Differential Equations

- An ordinary differential equation of order n requires that n conditions be specified.
- Boundary conditions
- Initial conditions

consider this beam where the

deflection is zero at the boundaries

x= 0 and x = L

These are boundary conditions

deflection is zero at the boundaries

x= 0 and x = L

These are boundary conditions

P

a

yo

In some cases, the specific behavior of a system(s)

is known at a particular time. Consider how the deflection of a beam at x = a is shown at time t =0 to be equal to yo.

Being interested in the response for t > 0, this is called the initial condition.

Ordinary Differential Equations

- At best, only a few differential equations can be solved analytically in a closed form.
- Solutions of most practical engineering problems involving differential equations require the use of numerical methods.

Scope of Lectures on ODE

- One Step Methods
- Euler’s Method
- Heun’s Method
- Improved Polygon
- Runge Kutta
- Systems of ODE

- Adaptive step size control

Scope of Lectures on ODE

- Boundary value problems
- Case studies

Specific Study Objectives

- Understand the visual representation of Euler’s, Heun’s and the improved polygon methods.
- Understand the difference between local and global truncation errors
- Know the general form of the Runge-Kutta methods.
- Understand the derivation of the second-order RK method and how it relates to the Taylor series expansion.

Specific Study Objectives

- Realize that there are an infinite number of possible versions for second- and higher-order RK methods
- Know how to apply any of the RK methods to systems of equations
- Understand the difference between initial value and boundary value problems

values of C for the two

different initial conditions.

The resulting equations

are:

One Step Methods

- Focus is on solving ODE in the form

h

y

yi+1

slope = f

yi

x

This is the same as saying:

new value = old value + slope x step size

Euler’s Method

- The first derivative provides a direct estimate of the slope at xi
- The equation is applied iteratively, or one step at a time, over small distance in order to reduce the error
- Hence this is often referred to as Euler’s One-Step Method

Example

For the initial condition y(1)=1, determine y for h = 0.1 analytically and using Euler’s method given:

Error Analysis of Euler’s Method

- Truncation error - caused by the nature of the techniques employed to approximate values of y
- local truncation error (from Taylor Series)
- propagated truncation error
- sum of the two = global truncation error

- Round off error - caused by the limited number of significant digits that can be retained by a computer or calculator

Higher Order Taylor Series Methods

- This is simple enough to implement with polynomials
- Not so trivial with more complicated ODE
- In particular, ODE that are functions of both dependent and independent variables require chain-rule differentiation
- Alternative one-step methods are needed

Modification of Euler’s Methods

- A fundamental error in Euler’s method is that the derivative at the beginning of the interval is assumed to apply across the entire interval
- Two simple modifications will be demonstrated
- These modification actually belong to a larger class of solution techniques called Runge-Kutta which we will explore later.

Heun’s Method

- Determine the derivative for the interval
- the initial point
- end point

- Use the average to obtain an improved estimate of the slope for the entire interval

Improved Polygon Method

- Another modification of Euler’s Method
- Uses Euler’s to predict a value of y at the midpoint of the interval
- This predicted value is used to estimate the slope at the midpoint

Improved Polygon Method

- We then assume that this slope represents a valid approximation of the average slope for the entire interval
- Use this slope to extrapolate linearly from xi to xi+1 using Euler’s algorithm

Runge-Kutta Methods

Both Heun’s and the Improved Polygon Method have been introduced graphically. However, the algorithms used are not as straight forward as they can be.

Let’s review the Runge-Kutta Methods. Choices in values of variable will give us these methods and more. It is recommend that you use this algorithm on your homework and/or programming assignments.

Runge-Kutta Methods

- RK methods achieve the accuracy of a Taylor series approach without requiring the calculation of a higher derivative
- Many variations exist but all can be cast in the generalized form:

{

f is called the incremental function

, Incremental Functioncan be interpreted as a representative slope over the interval

k’s are recurrence relationships,

that is k1 appears in the equation for k2

which appears in the equation for k3

This recurrence makes RK methods efficient for

computer calculations

Second Order RK Methods

- We have to determine values for the constants a1, a2, p1 and q11
- To do this consider the Taylor series in terms of yi+1 and f(xi,yi)

Now, f’(xi , yi ) must be determined by the

chain rule for differentiation

The basic strategy underlying Runge-Kutta methods

is to use algebraic manipulations to solve for values

of a1, a2, p1 and q11

By setting these two equations equal to each other and

recalling:

we derive three equations to evaluate the four unknown

constants

Because we have three equations with four unknowns,

we must assume a value of one of the unknowns.

Suppose we specify a value for a2.

What would the equations be?

Because we can choose an infinite number of values

for a2 there are an infinite number of second order

RK methods.

Every solution would yield exactly the same result

if the solution to the ODE were quadratic, linear or a

constant.

Lets review three of the most commonly used and

preferred versions.

Case 1: a2 = 1/2

Case 2: a2 = 1

These two methods

have been previously

studied.

What are they?

Case 1: a2 = 1/2

This is Heun’s Method with

a single corrector.

Note that k1 is the slope at

the beginning of the interval and k2 is the slope at the

end of the interval.

Case 2: a2 = 1

This is the Improved Polygon Method.

Ralston (1962) and Ralston and Rabinowitiz (1978)

determined that choosing a2 = 2/3 provides a minimum

bound on the truncation error for the second order RK

algorithms.

This results in a1 = 1/3 and p1 = q11 = 3/4

Third Order Runge-Kutta Methods

- Derivation is similar to the one for the second-order
- Results in six equations and eight unknowns.
- One common version results in the following

Note the third term

NOTE: if the derivative is a function of x only, this reduces to Simpson’s 1/3 Rule

Fourth Order Runge Kutta

- The most popular
- The following is sometimes called the classical fourth-order RK method

- Note that for ODE that are a function of x alone that this is also the equivalent of Simpson’s 1/3 Rule

Example is also the equivalent of Simpson’s 1/3 Rule

Use 4th Order RK to solve the following differential equation:

using an interval of h = 0.1

Higher Order RK Methods is also the equivalent of Simpson’s 1/3 Rule

- When more accurate results are required, Bucher’s (1964) fifth order RK method is recommended
- There is a similarity to Boole’s Rule
- The gain in accuracy is offset by added computational effort and complexity

Systems of Equations is also the equivalent of Simpson’s 1/3 Rule

- Many practical problems in engineering and science require the solution of a system of simultaneous differential equations

- Solution requires is also the equivalent of Simpson’s 1/3 Rulen initial conditions
- All the methods for single equations can be used
- The procedure involves applying the one-step technique for every equation at each step before proceeding to the next step

Boundary Value Problems is also the equivalent of Simpson’s 1/3 Rule

- Recall that the solution to an nth order ODE requires n conditions
- If all the conditions are specified at the same value of the independent variable, then we are dealing with an initial value problem
- Problems so far have been devoted to this type of problem

Boundary Value Problems is also the equivalent of Simpson’s 1/3 Rule

- In contrast, we may also have conditions a different value of the independent variable.
- These are often specified at the extreme point or boundaries of as system and customarily referred to as boundary value problems
- To approaches to the solution
- shooting method
- finite difference approach

T is also the equivalent of Simpson’s 1/3 Rulea

T1

T2

Ta

General Methods for Boundary Value ProblemsThe conservation of heat can be used to develop a heat

balance for a long, thin rod. If the rod is not insulated

along its length and the system is at steady state. The equation that results is:

T is also the equivalent of Simpson’s 1/3 Rulea

T1

T2

Ta

Clearly this second order

ODE needs 2 conditions.

This can be satisfied by

knowing the temperature

at the boundaries,

i.e. T1 and T2

T(0) = T1

T(L) = T2

Use these conditions to solve is also the equivalent of Simpson’s 1/3 Rule

the equation analytically.

For a 10 m rod with

Ta = 20

T(0) = 40

T(10) = 200

h’ = 0.01

T(0) = T1

T(L) = T2

Now that we have an analytical solution, lets evaluate our

two proposed numerical methods.

Shooting Method is also the equivalent of Simpson’s 1/3 Rule

Given:

We need an initial value

of z.

For the shooting method, guess

an initial value.

Guessing z(0) = 10

Guessing z(0) = 10 is also the equivalent of Simpson’s 1/3 Rule

Using a fourth-order RK method with a step size

of 2, T(10) = 168.38

This differs from the BC T(10) = 200

Making another guess, z(0) = 20

T(10) = 285.90

Because the original ODE is linear, the estimates

of z(0) are linearly related.

Using a linear interpolation formula between the values is also the equivalent of Simpson’s 1/3 Rule

of z(0), determine a new value of z(0)

Recall:

first estimate z(0) = 10 T(20) = 168.38

second estimate z(0)=20 T(20) = 285.90

What is z(0) that would give us T(20)=200?

We can now use this to solve the first order ODE is also the equivalent of Simpson’s 1/3 Rule

For nonlinear boundary value problems, linear interpolation will not necessarily result in an accurate estimation. One alternative is to apply three applications of the shooting method and use quadratic interpolation..

Finite Difference Methods will not necessarily result in an accurate estimation. One alternative is to apply three applications of the shooting method and use quadratic interpolation..

The finite divided difference approximation for

the 2nd derivative can be substituted into the

governing equation.

D will not necessarily result in an accurate estimation. One alternative is to apply three applications of the shooting method and use quadratic interpolation.. x = 2 m

T1

T2

L = 10 m

Collect terms

We can now apply this equation to each interior node

on the rod.

Divide the rod into a grid, and consider a “node” to be

at each division. i.e.. D x = 2m

D will not necessarily result in an accurate estimation. One alternative is to apply three applications of the shooting method and use quadratic interpolation.. x = 2 m

T(0)

T(10)

L = 10 m

Consider the previous problem:

L = 10 m

Ta = 20

T(0) = 40

T(10) = 200

h’ = 0.01

We need to solve for the

temperature at the interior

nodes (4 unknowns).

Apply the governing

equation at these nodes (4

equations).

What is the matrix?

x=0 2 4 6 8 10

T(0)

T(10)

i=0 1 2 3 4 5

40

200

Note also that the dependent values are known at the boundaries (hence the term boundary value problem)

For the four interior nodes, we get the following 10

4 x 4 matrix

Example 10

Consider the previous example, but with Dx=1. What is the matrix?

Specific Study Objectives 10

- Understand the visual representation of Euler’s, Heun’s and the improved polygon methods.
- Understand the difference between local and global truncation errors
- Know the general form of the Runge-Kutta methods.
- Understand the derivation of the second-order RK method and how it relates to the Taylor series expansion.

Specific Study Objectives 10

- Realize that there are an infinite number of possible versions for second- and higher-order RK methods
- Know how to apply any of the RK methods to systems of equations
- Understand the difference between initial value and boundary value problems

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