File Name: differential calculus limits and continuity .zip
In mathematics , the limit of a function is a fundamental concept in calculus and analysis concerning the behavior of that function near a particular input.
The concept of the limit is one of the most crucial things to understand in order to prepare for calculus. A limit is a number that a function approaches as the independent variable of the function approaches a given value. In the following sections, we will more carefully define a limit, as well as give examples of limits of functions to help clarify the concept.
Unit: Limits and continuity
To develop calculus for functions of one variable, we needed to make sense of the concept of a limit, which we needed to understand continuous functions and to define the derivative. Limits involving functions of two variables can be considerably more difficult to deal with; fortunately, most of the functions we encounter are fairly easy to understand. Sadly, no. Example Looking at figure Fortunately, we can define the concept of limit without needing to specify how a particular point is approached—indeed, in definition 2.
We can adapt that definition to two variables quite easily:. Definition We can say exactly the same thing about a function of two variables. This surface is shown in figure Note that in contrast to this example we cannot fix example Fortunately, the functions we will examine will typically be continuous almost everywhere.
Usually this follows easily from the fact that closely related functions of one variable are continuous. As with single variable functions, two classes of common functions are particularly useful and easy to describe. A rational function is a quotient of polynomials. Theorem Rational functions are continuous everywhere they are defined.
Determine whether each limit exists. If it does, find the limit and prove that it is the limit; if it does not, explain how you know. Ex Collapse menu 1 Analytic Geometry 1.
Lines 2. Distance Between Two Points; Circles 3. Functions 4. The slope of a function 2. An example 3. Limits 4. The Derivative Function 5. The Power Rule 2. Linearity of the Derivative 3.
The Product Rule 4. The Quotient Rule 5. The Chain Rule 4 Transcendental Functions 1. Trigonometric Functions 2. A hard limit 4. Derivatives of the Trigonometric Functions 6. Exponential and Logarithmic functions 7.
Derivatives of the exponential and logarithmic functions 8. Implicit Differentiation 9. Inverse Trigonometric Functions Limits revisited Hyperbolic Functions 5 Curve Sketching 1. Maxima and Minima 2. The first derivative test 3. The second derivative test 4. Concavity and inflection points 5. Optimization 2. Related Rates 3. Newton's Method 4. Linear Approximations 5. The Mean Value Theorem 7 Integration 1. Two examples 2. The Fundamental Theorem of Calculus 3.
Some Properties of Integrals 8 Techniques of Integration 1. Substitution 2. Powers of sine and cosine 3. Trigonometric Substitutions 4.
Integration by Parts 5. Rational Functions 6. Numerical Integration 7. Additional exercises 9 Applications of Integration 1. Area between curves 2. Distance, Velocity, Acceleration 3. Volume 4. Average value of a function 5.
Work 6. Center of Mass 7. Kinetic energy; improper integrals 8. Probability 9. Arc Length Polar Coordinates 2. Slopes in polar coordinates 3. Areas in polar coordinates 4. Parametric Equations 5. Calculus with Parametric Equations 11 Sequences and Series 1. Sequences 2. Series 3. The Integral Test 4. Alternating Series 5. Comparison Tests 6.
Absolute Convergence 7. The Ratio and Root Tests 8. Power Series 9. Calculus with Power Series Taylor Series Taylor's Theorem Additional exercises 12 Three Dimensions 1. The Coordinate System 2.
Vectors 3. The Dot Product 4. The Cross Product 5. Lines and Planes 6. Other Coordinate Systems 13 Vector Functions 1. Space Curves 2. Calculus with vector functions 3. Arc length and curvature 4. Motion along a curve 14 Partial Differentiation 1. Functions of Several Variables 2. Limits and Continuity 3.
Unit: Limits and continuity
Tamil Nadu Class 11 Maths Vol 2 Core Chapter 9 Differential Calculus - Limits and Continuity is an important subject which needs a clear understanding of the concepts as well as of the other subjects related to it. Class 11 Maths Vol 2 Core Chapter 9 Differential Calculus - Limits and Continuity textbook of Tamilnadu Board are designed in such a way that students get a easy understanding of the topic and concepts. Students must read the chapters thoroughly and solve the exercise wise questions to get a clear idea about the Maths Vol 2 Core Chapter 9 Differential Calculus - Limits and Continuity subject and other subjects. Each class has prescribed Board textbooks on every subject that is taught to them during the particular academic year. Over the years, it also gets updated with the most relevant information. Having a thorough knowledge of the TN Board textbook will help students to answer all types of questions that will be asked in their final exams. It is one of the most valuable resources for students to prepare for their Class 11 final examination.
To develop calculus for functions of one variable, we needed to make sense of the concept of a limit, which we needed to understand continuous functions and to define the derivative. Limits involving functions of two variables can be considerably more difficult to deal with; fortunately, most of the functions we encounter are fairly easy to understand. Sadly, no. Example Looking at figure
In mathematics , a limit is the value that a function or sequence "approaches" as the input or index "approaches" some value. The concept of a limit of a sequence is further generalized to the concept of a limit of a topological net , and is closely related to limit and direct limit in category theory. Suppose f is a real-valued function and c is a real number. Intuitively speaking, the expression. Indeed, the function f need not even be defined at c.
However, in calculus we also study and evaluate limits w. Such limits are known as One-sided limits. As regards the evaluation of one-sided limits, you do not need to be confused about them. All the theorems and solution techniques of limits discussed above are equally applicable for the evaluation of one-sided limits.
Note that some sections will have more problems than others and some will have more or less of a variety of problems. Most sections should have a range of difficulty levels in the problems although this will vary from section to section. Here is a list of all the sections for which practice problems have been written as well as a brief description of the material covered in the notes for that particular section. Tangent Lines and Rates of Change —In this section we will introduce two problems that we will see time and again in this course : Rate of Change of a function and Tangent Lines to functions.
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