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Calculus Early Transcendentals Fourth Edition Dennis G. Zill, Loyola Marymount University Warren S. Wright, Loyola
Calculus Early Transcendentals Fourth Edition Dennis G. Zill, Loyola Marymount University Warren S. Wright, Loyola
Calculus
Early Transcendentals
Fourth Edition
Dennis G. Zill,
Loyola Marymount University
Warren S. Wright,
Loyola Marymount University
University Warren S. Wright, Loyola Marymount University Available with Web Assign ISBN-13: 978-0-7637-5995-7

Available with WebAssign

ISBN-13: 978-0-7637-5995-7 Hardcover • 994 Pages • © 2011

Appropriate for the traditional three-term college calculus course, Calculus: Early Transcendentals, Fourth Edition provides the student-friendly presentation and robust examples and problem sets for which Dennis Zill is known. This outstanding revision incorporates all of the exceptional learning tools that have made Zill’s many texts a resounding success. He carefully blends the theory and application of important concepts while offering modern applications and numerous problem-solving skills.

Key Features

• The Test Yourself section is a self-test consisting of 56 questions on four broad areas of precalculus, and encourages students to review essential prerequisites.

• Each chapter opens with its own table of contents and an introduction to the material covered in that chapter.

• Provides a straightforward exposition at a level accessible to today’s college students.

• Includes examples and applications ideal for science and engineering students.

• Includes over 7300 problems varying in degree of difficulty.

• Concise reasoning behind every calculus concept is presented.

Notes from the Classroom sections are informal discussions that are aimed at the student and discuss common algebraic, procedural, and notational errors.

Visit Page 6 for a complete list of Student and Instructor supplements.

Table of Contents

Chapter 1: Functions Chapter 2: Limit of a Function Chapter 3: The Derivative Chapter 4: Applications of the Derivative Chapter 5: Integrals Chapter 6: Applications of the Integral Chapter 7: Techniques of Integration Chapter 8: First-Order Differential Equations Chapter 9: Sequences and Series Chapter 10: Conics and Polar Coordinates Chapter 11: Vectors and 3-Space Chapter 12: Vector-Valued Functions Chapter 13: Partial Derivatives Chapter 14: Multiple Integrals Chapter 15: Vector Integral Calculus Chapter 16: Higher-Order Differential Equations

Note: Non-bolded chapter titles indicate chapters found in Single Variable Calculus: Early Transcendentals. Bolded Chapter indicate chapters found if Multivariable Calculus. Please note that chapters 9 and 10 appear in both volumes. For more information on the split volumes go to Page 6.

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3

See For Yourself Sample Chapters are Available Online at www.jbpub.com! 338 CHAPTER 6 Applications of
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338
CHAPTER 6 Applications of the Integral
6.3
Volumes of Solids: Slicing Method
339
Revolution about a Line
The next example shows how to find the volume of a solid of rev-
7.
The base of a solid is a right isosceles triangle that is
23. y-axis
y
x , y x 1, x 0, y 2;
olution when a region is revolved about an axis that is not a coordinate axis.
formed by the coordinate axes and the line
x y 3.
The
24. x
y 2, x 0, y 0, y 1;
x -axis
cross sections perpendicular to the y -axis are squares. Find
25.
y
1 x 1, x 5, y 0;
x 5
the volume of the solid.
EXAMPLE 6
Axis of Revolution not a Coordinate Axis
26.
x
y 2 , x 1;
x 1
8.
Suppose the pyramid shown in FIGURE 6.3.17 has height h
Find the volume V of the solid that is formed by revolving the region given in Example 2
and a square base of area B. Show that the volume of the
27. y
x 1 > 3 , x 0, y 1;
y 2
y
4 x* k
about the line x 4.
1
pyramid is given by
A 3 hB .
[ Hint : Let b denote the
28. x
y 2 2 y, x 0;
x 2
y k
Solution The domed-shaped solid of revolution is shown in FIGURE 6.3.13. From inspection
length of one side of the square base.]
29. x
2 y 2 16, x 5;
y -axis
of the figure we see that a horizontal rectangular element of width
¢ y k
that is perpendicular
y
30. x 2 6 x 9, y 9
y
x -axis
to the vertical line
x
4
generates a solid disk when revolved about that axis. The radius r
1 2 x 2 ;
x
of that disk is
31.
x
y 2 , y x 6;
y-axis
x 4
Solid of revolution in
32.
y
x 3 1, x 0, y 9;
y-axis
r
(right-most x-value) (left-most x-value) 4 x* k ,
FIGURE 6.3.13
Example 6
33.
y
x 3 x , y 0;
x-axis
and so its volume is then
34.
y
x 3 1, x 1, y 0;
x-axis
V
k p (4 x*
k ) 2 ¢ y k .
35.
y
e x , x 1, y 1;
y 2
x
2
To express x in terms of y we use
y
1 x
to obtain
x* k (y* k )
.
Therefore,
36.
y
e x , y 1, x 2;
x-axis
V
k p (4 (y*
k ) 2 ) 2 ¢ y k .
FIGURE 6.3.17
Pyramid in Problem 8
37.
y
0 cos x 0 , y 0, 0 x 2 p ;
x -axis
This leads to the integral
38.
y
sec x , x p > 4, x p > 4, y 0;
x -axis
In Problems 9–14, refer to FIGURE 6.3.18. Use the disk or
2
39.
y
tan x , y 0, x p > 4;
x -axis
V p (4 y 2 ) 2 dy
washer method to find the volume of the solid of revolution
40.
y
sin x , y cos x , x 0,
first quadrant;
x-axis
0
that is formed by revolving the given region about the indi-
2
cated line.
p (16 8y 2 y 4 ) dy
9.
R
1 about OC
10.
R 1 about OA
0
Think About It
2
11.
R
2 about OA
12.
R 2 about OC
1
256
p a16y 8 y 3
y 5 b d
p .
41. Reread Problems 68–70 in Exercises 6.2 on Cavalieri’s
3
5
15
13.
R
1 about AB
14.
R 2 about AB
0
Principle. Then show that the circular cylinders in FIGURE 6.3.19
have the same volume.
y
B (1, 1)
C
R
2
r
r
Exercises 6.3
Answers to selected odd-numbered problems begin on page ANS-20.
h
h
y
x 2
R
Fundamentals
4.
The base of a solid is bounded by the curve y 4 x 2
1
and the x-axis. The cross sections perpendicular to the x-axis
x
FIGURE 6.3.19
Cylinders in Problem 41
In Problems 1 and 2, use the slicing method to find the vol-
ume of the solid if its cross sections perpendicular to a diam-
eter of a circular base are as given. Assume that the radius of
the base is 4.
O
A
are equilateral triangles. Find the volume of the solid.
FIGURE 6.3.18
Regions for
5.
The base of a solid is an isosceles triangle whose base is
Problems 9–14
42. Consider the right circular cylinder of radius a shown in
4 ft and height is 5 ft. The cross sections perpendicular to
the altitude are semicircles. Find the volume of the solid.
FIGURE 6.3.20. A plane inclined at an angle
u
to the base of the
1.
2.
cylinder passes through a diameter of the base. Find the
In Problems 15–40, use the disk or washer method to find the
6.
A hole of radius 1 ft is drilled through the middle of the
volume of the resulting wedge cut from the cylinder when
solid sphere of radius
r 2 ft.
Find the volume of the
volume of the solid of revolution that is formed by revolving
the region bounded by the graphs of the given equations about
the indicated line or axis.
(a)
u 45°
(b)
u 60°
.
remaining solid. See FIGURE 6.3.16.
15.
y
9 x 2 , y 0;
x-axis
r 1
16.
y
x 2 1, x 0, y 5;
y-axis
y
x
1
FIGURE 6.3.15
Cross sections
17.
y
1
x , x 1, y
y -axis
2 ;
y
are semicircles
x
1
1
FIGURE 6.3.14
Cross sections
18.
y
x , x 2 , x 3, y 0;
x-axis
are equilateral triangles
19.
y
(x 2) 2 , x 0, y 0;
x -axis
3.
The base of a solid is bounded by the curves
x y 2
and
20.
y
( x 1) 2 , x 0, y 0;
y -axis
a
x 4 in the xy-plane. The cross sections perpendicular to
the x-axis are rectangles for which the height is four times
the base. Find the volume of the solid.
Exercises 6.3
Answers to selected odd-numbered problems begin on page ANS-20.
2
1
2
21.
y
4 x , y 1
x ;
x -axis
4
FIGURE 6.3.16
in Problem 6
Hole through sphere
FIGURE 6.3.20
Cylinder and wedge
22.
y
1 x
2 , y x 2 1, x 0,
first quadrant;
y -axis
in Problem 42
Fundamentals
4. The base of a solid is
and the x-axis. The cro
In Problems 1 and 2, use the slicing method to find the vol-
are equilateral triangle
ume of the solid if its cross sections perpendicular to a diam-
eter of a circular base are as given. Assume that the radius of
the base is 4.
5. The base of a solid is
4 ft and height is 5 ft.
the altitude are semici
1.
2.
6. A hole of radius 1 ft
solid sphere of radiu
remaining solid. See F
Fundamentals exercises allow
students to solve problems based
on key concepts from the section.
Solutions to odd-numbered problems
are included as an appendix.
y
x
FIGURE 6.3.15
Cross sections
y
are semicircles
x
FIGURE 6.3.14
Cross sections
are equilateral triangles
2
Marginal Figures help students understand
problems and concepts throughout the text.
A
Think About It
C
41. Reread Problems 68–70 in Exercises 6.2 on Cavalieri’s
Think About It exercises deal with
conceptual aspects of the material
covered in that section and are suitable for
assignment or for classroom discussion.
B
Principle. Then show that the circular cylinders in FIGURE 6.3.19
have the same volume.
r
r
h
h
FIGURE 6.3.19
Cylinders in Problem 41
42. Consider the right circular cylinder of radius a shown in FIGURE 6.3.20. A plane
42. Consider the right circular cylinder of radius a shown in
FIGURE 6.3.20. A plane inclined at an angle
u to the base of the
hod to find the
d by revolving
quations about
cylinder passes through a diameter of the base. Find the
volume of the resulting wedge cut from the cylinder when
(a) u 45°
(b)
u 60°
.

Dennis Zill is known for his strong exercise sets and this edition is packed with more than 7300 Problems!

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684 CHAPTER 13 Partial Derivatives 686 CHAPTER 13 Partial Derivatives y Thus, as shown in
684 CHAPTER 13 Partial Derivatives 686 CHAPTER 13 Partial Derivatives y Thus, as shown in
684
CHAPTER 13 Partial Derivatives
686
CHAPTER 13 Partial Derivatives
y
Thus, as shown in FIGURE 13.1.5, the curves of equipotential are concentric circles surrounding the
charge. Note that in Figure 13.1.5 we can get a feeling for the behavior of the function U, specif-
ically where it is increasing (or decreasing), by observing the direction of increasing c.
Poiseuille’s law states that the discharge rate, or rate of flow, of a viscous fluid (such as
blood) through a tube (such as an artery) is
4
Q k R L (p 1 p 2 ),
Level Curves
In general, if a function of two variables is given by
z f(x, y),
then the curves
defined by
f(x, y) c,
for suitable c, are called the level curves of f. The word level arises from
x
where k is a constant, R is the radius of the tube, L is its length, and
p 1 and p 2
are the pres-
the fact that we can interpret
f(x, y) c
as the projection onto the xy-plane of the curve of inter-
c 1
sures at the ends of the tube. This is an example of a function of four variables.
section, or trace, of
z f(x, y)
and the (horizontal or level) plane
z c.
See FIGURE 13.1.6.
1
c
Note: Since it would take four dimensions, we cannot graph a function of three variables.
2
z
increasing
potential
Equipotential curves in
plane z c
EXAMPLE 8
Domain of a Function of Four Variables
FIGURE 13.1.5
Example 6
The domain of the rational function of three variables
surface
z ƒ ( x , y )
2x 3y z
f(x, y, z)
y
4 x 2 y 2 z 2
2
2
2
is the set of points
(x, y, z)
that satisfy
x
y
z
4.
In other words, the domain of f is
y
all of 3-space except the points that lie on the surface of a sphere of radius 2 centered at the
increasing
x
origin.
values of ƒ
ƒ ( x , y ) c
x
(a)
(b)
An unfortunate, but standard, choice
Level Surfaces
For a function of three variables,
w f(x, y, z),
the surfaces defined by
FIGURE 13.1.6
Surface in (a) and level curves in (b)
of words, since level surfaces are
usually not level.
f (x, y, z) c, where c is a constant, are called level surfaces for the function f.
EXAMPLE 7
Level Curves
EXAMPLE 9
Some Level Surfaces
The level curves of the polynomial function
f(x, y) y 2 x 2
are the family of curves defined
by As shown in FIGURE 13.1.7, when or a member of this family of
y
2 x 2 c.
c
7
0
c
6
0,
(a)
The level surfaces of the polynomial
f(x, y, z) x 2y 3z
are a family of paral-
curves is a hyperbola. For
c 0,
we obtain the lines
y x and y x.
lel planes defined by x 2y 3z c.
See FIGURE 13.1.12.
(b)
The level surfaces of the polynomial
f(x, y, z) x 2 y 2 z 2
are a family of con-
z y 2 x 2
centric spheres defined by x 2 y 2 z 2 c, c 7 0.
See FIGURE 13.1.13.
z
(c)
The level surfaces of the rational function
f(x, y, z) (x 2 y 2 ) > z
are given by
c 1
c 1
y
c 0
2
2
(x
2 y 2 ) > z c or
x
y
cz.
A few members of this family of paraboloids are
y
given in FIGURE 13.1.14.
x
z
c 1
c 1
x
z
z
c
2
(a)
Surface and level curves in Example 7
(b)
FIGURE 13.1.7
y
In most instances the task of graphing level curves of a function of two variables
z f(x, y) is formidable. A CAS was used to generate the surfaces and corresponding level
y
c
y
2
curves in FIGURE 13.1.8 and FIGURE 13.1.9.
x
x
2
2
x
c 1
FIGURE 13.1.12
Level surfaces
FIGURE 13.1.13
Level surfaces
FIGURE 13.1.14
Level surfaces
in (a) of Example 9
in (b) of Example 9
in (c) of Example 9
1
1
Exercises 13.1
Answers to selected odd-numbered problems begin on page ANS-40.
0
z
0
Fundamentals
u
1
2
5.
f(s, t) s 3 2t 2 8st
6.
f(u, y )
ln(u 2 y 2 )
1
In Problems 1–10, find the domain of the given function.
1
0
tan u tan f
2
y
xy
7.
g(r, s) e 2r 2 s 2 1
8. g( u , f )
1.
f(x, y)
2.
f(x, y) (x 2 9y 2 ) 2
2
1
1
tan u tan f
1
x 2 y 2
0
1
2 2
2
9.
H(u, y , w) 2 u 2 y 2 w 2 16
2
x
EXAMPLE 7
Level Curves
y
2
1
0
1
2
2
2
3.
f(x, y)
4.
f(x, y) x
y
1 4 y
2
25 x 2 y 2
2
(a)
(b)
y x
10.
f(x, y, z)
The level curves of the polynomial function
f(x, y) y 2 x 2
are the family of curves defined
FIGURE 13.1.8
Graph of f (x, y) 2 sinxy in (a); level curves in (b)
z 5
by As shown in FIGURE 13.1.7, when or a member of this family of
y
2 x 2 c.
c 7 0
c
6
0,
curves is a hyperbola. For
c 0,
we obtain the lines
y x and y x.
z y 2 x 2
z
c 1
c 1
y
c 0
y
x
c 1
Vivid 3-Dimentional Drawings
allow students to visualize
important calculus concepts.
x
(a)
Surface and level curves in Example 7
(b)
FIGURE 13.1.7
In most instances the task of graphing level curves of a function of two variables
z f(x, y) is formidable. A CAS was used to generate the surfaces and corresponding level
curves in FIGURE 13.1.8 and FIGURE 13.1.9.
2
2

Marginal Annotations and guidance annotations provide students with tips or important asides.

x 1 y 1 1 z 5 1 . stream f NOTES FROM THE CLASSROOM
x 1 y 1
1
z 5
1
.
stream
f
NOTES FROM THE CLASSROOM
100
80
P
Water flowing down a hill chooses a path in the direction of the greatest change in altitude.
FIGURE 13.7.8 shows the contours, or level curves, of a hill. As shown in the figure, a stream
starting at point P will take a path that is perpendicular to the contours. After reading
Sections 13.7 and 13.8 you should be able to explain why.
60
40
30
contours of a hill
FIGURE 13.7.8
Stream flowing downhill
Exercises 13.7
Answers to selected odd-numbered problems begin on page ANS-42.

Notes from the Classroom are informal discussions that range from warnings about common algebraic, procedural, and notational errors; to misinterpretations of theorems; to advice; to questions asking the student to think about and extend the ideas presented.

Single Variable Calculus Early Transcendentals Fourth Edition Dennis G. Zill , Loyola Marymount University Warren
Single Variable Calculus Early Transcendentals Fourth Edition Dennis G. Zill , Loyola Marymount University Warren

Single Variable Calculus

Early Transcendentals Fourth Edition

Dennis G. Zill, Loyola Marymount University Warren S. Wright, Loyola Marymount University

ISBN-13: 978-0-7637-4965-1 Hardcover • 673 Pages • © 2011

Dennis Zill’s mathematics texts are renowned for their student-friendly presentation and robust

examples and problem sets. The Fourth Edition of Single Variable Calculus: Early Transcendentals

is no exception. This outstanding revision

incorporates all of the exceptional learning tools

that have made Zill’s texts a resounding success. Appropriate for the first two terms in the college calculus sequence, students are provided with

a solid foundation in important mathematical

concepts and problem solving skills, while maintaining the level of rigor expected of a Calculus course.

Multivariable Calculus

Fourth Edition

Dennis G. Zill, Loyola Marymount University Warren S. Wright, Loyola Marymount University

ISBN-13: 978-0-7637-4966-8 Hardcover • 469 Pages • © 2011

Appropriate for the third semester in the college calculus sequence, the Fourth Edition of Multivarible Calculus maintains student-friendly writing style and robust exercises and problem sets that Dennis Zill is famous for. Ideal as a follow-up companion to Zill’s first volume, or as a stand-alone text, this exceptional revision presents the topics typically covered in the traditional third course, including Vector-valued Functions, Differential Calculus of Functions of Several Variables, Integral Calculus of Functions of Several Variables, Vector Integral Calculus, and an Introduction to Differential Equations.

Supplements:

For Instructors:

Online Instructor’s ToolKit includes a computerized TestBank and PowerPoint Figure Slides featuring all labeled figures from the text.

A Complete Solutions Manual contains detailed solutions to every problem in the text.

WebAssign: Developed by instructors for instructors, WebAssign is the premier independent online teaching and learning environment.

For Students:

The Student Resource Manual is divided into four sections and includes: Essays, Topics in Precalculus, Use of a Calculator, and Selected Solutions. This valuable resource can significantly increase student success in their calculus course.

WebAssign Access Code Card.

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PAID
Permit No. 6
Hudson, MA
PRSRT STD U.S. Postage PAID Permit No. 6 Hudson, MA Qualified Instructors: Request Your Complimentary Review
PRSRT STD U.S. Postage PAID Permit No. 6 Hudson, MA Qualified Instructors: Request Your Complimentary Review
PRSRT STD U.S. Postage PAID Permit No. 6 Hudson, MA Qualified Instructors: Request Your Complimentary Review
PRSRT STD U.S. Postage PAID Permit No. 6 Hudson, MA Qualified Instructors: Request Your Complimentary Review
PRSRT STD U.S. Postage PAID Permit No. 6 Hudson, MA Qualified Instructors: Request Your Complimentary Review
PRSRT STD U.S. Postage PAID Permit No. 6 Hudson, MA Qualified Instructors: Request Your Complimentary Review
PRSRT STD U.S. Postage PAID Permit No. 6 Hudson, MA Qualified Instructors: Request Your Complimentary Review

Qualified Instructors: Request Your Complimentary Review Copy Today

STD U.S. Postage PAID Permit No. 6 Hudson, MA Qualified Instructors: Request Your Complimentary Review Copy
STD U.S. Postage PAID Permit No. 6 Hudson, MA Qualified Instructors: Request Your Complimentary Review Copy
STD U.S. Postage PAID Permit No. 6 Hudson, MA Qualified Instructors: Request Your Complimentary Review Copy
STD U.S. Postage PAID Permit No. 6 Hudson, MA Qualified Instructors: Request Your Complimentary Review Copy
STD U.S. Postage PAID Permit No. 6 Hudson, MA Qualified Instructors: Request Your Complimentary Review Copy
STD U.S. Postage PAID Permit No. 6 Hudson, MA Qualified Instructors: Request Your Complimentary Review Copy