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3.4 Velocity and Other Rates of Change

3.4 Velocity and Other Rates of Change

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3.4 Velocity and Other Rates of Change

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  1. 3.4 Velocity and Other Rates of Change • Instantaneous Rate of Change

  2. Enlarging Circles • Find the rate of change of the area A of a circle with respect to its radius r. • Evaluate the rate of change of A at r = 5 and at r = 10. • If r is measured in inches and A is measured in square inches, what units would be appropriate for dA/dr? (a) The instantaneous rate of change of A with respect to r is: • At r = 5, the rate is (about 31.4). At r = 10, the rate is (about 62.8).Notice the rate of change gets bigger as r gets bigger. • The appropriate units for dA/dr are square inches (of area) per inch (of radius).

  3. Motion Along a Line • Suppose that an object is moving along a coordinate line (say an s-axis) so that we know its position s on that line as a function of time: s = f(t) • The displacement of the object over the time interval from t to is and the average velocity of the object over that time interval is

  4. Instantaneous Velocity

  5. Speed

  6. Reading a Velocity Graph • A student walks around in front of a motion detector that records her velocity at 1-second intervals for 36 seconds. She stores the data in her graphing calculator and uses it to generate the time-velocity graph shown in Figure 3.25. Describe her motion as a function of time by reading the velocity graph. When is her speed a maximum? • The student moves forward for the first 14 seconds, moves backwardfor the next 12 seconds, stands stillfor 6 seconds, and then movesforward again. She achieves hermaximum speed at , while moving backward.

  7. Acceleration • The rate at which a body’s velocity changes is called the body’s acceleration. The acceleration measures how quickly the body picks up or loses speed.

  8. Free-fall Constants (Earth)

  9. Modeling Vertical Motion • A dynamite blast propels a heavy rock straight up with a launch velocity of 160 ft/sec (about 109 mph). It reaches a height of s = 160t – 16t² ft after t seconds. • How high does the rock go? • What is the velocity and speed of the rock when it is 256 ft above the ground on the way up? On the way down? • What is the acceleration of the rock at any time t during its flight (after the blast)? • When does the rock hit the ground?

  10. Modeling Vertical Motion • The instant when the rock is at its highest point is the one instant during the flight when the velocity is 0. At any time t, the velocity is: The velocity is zero when 160 – 32t = 0, or at t = 5 sec.

  11. Modeling Vertical Motion • To find the velocity when the height is 256 ft., we determine the two values of t for which s(t) = 256 ft. The velocity of the rock at each of these times is

  12. Modeling Vertical Motion • At any time during its flight after the explosion, the rock’s acceleration is: The acceleration is always downward. When the rock is rising, it is slowing down; when it is falling, it is speeding up. • The rock hits the ground at the positive time for which s = 0. the equation 160t – 160t² = 0 has two solutions: t = 0 and t = 10 The blast initiated the flight of the rock from ground level at t = 0. The rock returned to the ground 10 seconds later.

  13. Studying Particle Motion • See example on p. 132 and 133.

  14. Sensitivity to Change • When a small change in x produces a large change in the value of a function f(x), we say that the function is relatively sensitive to changes in x. The derivative is a measure of its sensitivity.

  15. Sensitivity to Change • See example on p. 133.

  16. Derivatives in Economics • Engineers use the terms velocity and acceleration to refer to the derivatives of functions describing motion. • Economists, too, have a specialized vocabulary for rates of change and derivatives. They call them marginals. • In a manufacturing operation, the cost of production c(x) is a function of x, the number of units produced. • The marginal cost of production is the rate of change of cost with respect to the level of production, so it is dc/dx.

  17. Marginal Cost and Marginal Revenue • Suppose it costs c(x) = x³ - 6x² + 15x dollars to produce x radiators when 8 to 10 radiators are produced, and that r(x) = x³ - 3x² + 15x gives the dollar revenue from selling x radiators. Your shop currently produces 10 radiators a day. Find the marginal cost and marginal revenue. • The marginal cost of producing one more radiator a day when 10 are being produced is c’(10). • The marginal revenue is:

  18. Homework!!!!! • Part 1 - Textbook – p. 135 – 136 #1 – 4, 13 – 16. • Part 2 – Textbook p. 137 #19 – 24.