- Chapter 1: FUNCTIONS AND MODELS 10
- Chapter 10: Parametric Equations and Polar Coordinates
- Chapter 11: Infinite sequence and series
- Chapter 2: Limits and Derivatives
- Chapter 3: Derivatives of Polynomials and Exponential Functions
- Chapter 4: Maximum and Minimum Values
- Chapter 5: Integrals
- Chapter 6: Applications of Integration
- Chapter 7: Techniques of Integration
- Chapter 8: Further Applications of Integration
- Chapter 9: Differential Equations
Single Variable Calculus: Early Transcendentals (Available 2010 Titles Enhanced Web Assign) 6th Edition - Solutions by Chapter
Full solutions for Single Variable Calculus: Early Transcendentals (Available 2010 Titles Enhanced Web Assign) | 6th Edition
Single Variable Calculus: Early Transcendentals (Available 2010 Titles Enhanced Web Assign) | 6th Edition - Solutions by ChapterGet Full Solutions
A value ƒ(c) is an absolute minimum value of ƒ if ƒ(c) ? ƒ(x)for all x in the domain of ƒ.
Boxplot (or box-and-whisker plot)
A graph that displays a five-number summary
Interest that becomes part of the investment
The function y = cot x
Endpoint of an interval
A real number that represents one “end” of an interval.
Exponential decay function
Decay modeled by ƒ(x) = a ? bx, a > 0 with 0 < b < 1.
In algebra, a quantity being multiplied in a product. In statistics, a potential explanatory variable under study in an experiment, .
Graph of a polar equation
The set of all points in the polar coordinate system corresponding to the ordered pairs (r,?) that are solutions of the polar equation.
See Complex plane.
Length of a vector
See Magnitude of a vector.
limx:aƒ1x2 = L means that ƒ(x) gets arbitrarily close to L as x gets arbitrarily close (but not equal) to a
Multiplicative inverse of a complex number
The reciprocal of a + bi, or 1 a + bi = a a2 + b2- ba2 + b2 i
Real numbers shown to the left of the origin on a number line.
tan ?= sin ?cos ?and cot ?= cos ? sin ?
Rational zeros theorem
A procedure for finding the possible rational zeros of a polynomial.
For an angle ? in standard position, a reference triangle is a triangle formed by the terminal side of angle ?, the x-axis, and a perpendicular dropped from a point on the terminal side to the x-axis. The angle in a reference triangle at the origin is the reference angle
Standard position (angle)
An angle positioned on a rectangular coordinate system with its vertex at the origin and its initial side on the positive x-axis
Sum of an infinite series
See Convergence of a series
The function y = tan x
The y-value of the top of the viewing window.
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