- Chapter 1: FUNCTIONS AND LIMITS
- Chapter 10: VECTORS AND THE GEOMETRY OF SPACE
- Chapter 11: PARTIAL DERIVATIVES
- Chapter 12: MULTIPLE INTEGRALS
- Chapter 13: VECTOR CALCULUS
- Chapter 2: DERIVATIVES
- Chapter 3: APPLICATIONS OF DIFFERENTIATION
- Chapter 4: INTEGRALS
- Chapter 5: INVERSE FUNCTIONS
- Chapter 6: TECHNIQUES OF INTEGRATION
- Chapter 7: APPLICATIONS OF INTEGRATION
- Chapter 8: SERIES
- Chapter 9: PARAMETRIC EQUATIONS AND POLAR COORDINATES
Essential Calculus (Available Titles CengageNOW) 1st Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for Essential Calculus (Available Titles CengageNOW) | 1st Edition
Essential Calculus (Available Titles CengageNOW) | 1st Edition - Solutions by ChapterGet Full Solutions
An equation that relates variable quantities associated with phenomena being studied
artesian coordinate system
An association between the points in a plane and ordered pairs of real numbers; or an association between the points in three-dimensional space and ordered triples of real numbers
An interval that has finite length (does not extend to ? or -?)
The principle of experimental design that makes it possible to rule out other factors when making inferences about a particular explanatory variable
A degree 3 polynomial function
Degree of a polynomial (function)
The largest exponent on the variable in any of the terms of the polynomial (function)
An angle formed by two intersecting planes,
See Equilibrium point.
Logarithmic re-expression of data
Transformation of a data set involving the natural logarithm: exponential regression, natural logarithmic regression, power regression
The graph of ƒ(x) = e-x2/2
A triangle in which one angle is greater than 90°.
Data items more than 1.5 times the IQR below the first quartile or above the third quartile.
See Periodic function.
See Polar coordinate system.
Projection of u onto v
The vector projv u = au # vƒvƒb2v
Standard form of a polynomial function
ƒ(x) = an x n + an-1x n-1 + Á + a1x + a0
Standard unit vectors
In the plane i = <1, 0> and j = <0,1>; in space i = <1,0,0>, j = <0,1,0> k = <0,0,1>
See Conversion factor.
Upper bound for ƒ
Any number B for which ƒ(x) ? B for all x in the domain of ƒ.
A shift of a graph up or down.
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