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Transféré par Jaweria Jaffar Ali

Applications of first and second order differential equation

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Cooling/Warming Law

2. Exponential Growth and Decay Model

Radioactive Decay

Carbon Dating

3. Series RL Circuits

4. Series RC Circuits

5. Mixture problems

6. Euler's Method

7. Falling body problems

8. Population Growth Model (Malthusian Growth Model)

9. Logistics Model

10. Torricelli's Law

11. Survivability with AIDS

12. Drug Distribution (Concentration) in Human Body

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COOLING/WARMING LAW

We know that Newtons empirical law of cooling of an object in given by the linear

first-order differential equation.

dT

(T Tm )

dt

General Solution

dT

dt

(T Tm )

or ln|T-Tm|=t+c1

or T(t) = Tm+c2et

Example

When a chicken is removed from an oven, its temperature is measured at 150 0C. Three

minutes later its temperature is 100o C. How long will it take for the chicken to cool off

to a room temperature of 25oC.

Solution

T(t) = Tm + c2et

T(0) = Tm + c2e0

150 = 25 + c2e0

c2 = 125

T(t) = Tm + c2et

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T(3) = Tm + c2e3

75

e 3

125

=>

3

3 ln

5

=>

1 3

ln 0.17027

3 5

=>

Letting y denote the quantity which is changing over time, we have that the change in y

,dy/dt, is proportional to y, so we get a differential equation of the form.

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dy

=ky

dx

General Solution

This is a separable variable differential equation. The general solution of the equation is

1

y dy= kdt

ln|y| = kt + c

ln y=e (kt + C)

e

y e kt eC

kt C

y= e e

C

Now substituting A = e some arbitrary constant.

y= A e kt

Now if we know the initial quantity say y(0) = y for some value of y then we have

y(0) = Ae

y = A

y= y ekt

The Half-life of a radioactive element is the time required for half of the radioactive nuclei

present in a sample to decay (i.e. for the quantity to be reduced by one-half).

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The half-life of an element is totally independent of the number of nuclei present initially,

because this decay occurs exponentially, i.e. according to the differential equation

dy

=ky

dt

where k is some negative constant. (The value of the constant differs for the various

radioactive elements.)

Let y be the number of radioactive nuclei present initially. Then the number

y= y ekt

Since we are looking for the half-life, we wish to know the time t at which only

1

(y )

2 0 nuclei remain:

1

y 0 ekt = y 0

2

1

e kt =

2

kt=ln 1

2

kt=ln1ln 2

kt= ln 2

ln 2

t=

k

ln 2

(Since k is negative, k is positive.) Thus the half-life depends only on k.

ln2

Half life =

k

Example

The number of atoms of polonium-210 remaining after t days, with an initial amount of

radioactive atoms, is given by:

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y= y 0 e (4.95 10

3

)t

Solution

We see that for this element we have

k=4.95103.

Using theformula above we have:

ln2

Half life =

k

ln2

Half life =

(4.95 103)

2) Carbon Dating

One particular application of radioactive decay is its use in determining how long tissue

which was once alive has been dead, using Carbon Dating. This is possible because Carbon

14 is a radioactive element which is present in all living tissue. While the tissue is alive,

Carbon 14 is replaced by absorption from the atmosphere at the same rate at which it decays.

By this means, the ratio of Carbon 14 to the non-radioactive (i.e. stable) Carbon12 remains

constant in the tissue. However, when the living tissue dies, it stops absorbing Carbon 14, and

so the quantity of this element is not replenished as it decays, causing the ratio of Carbon 14

to Carbon 12 to decrease. That is, there is exponential decay of the Carbon 14, while the

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stable Carbon 12does not decay and hence remains at a constant level. Thus, given a sample

of tissue which was once alive, it is possible to discover how long ago it died by determining

what proportion of its Carbon 14 is still present, using the fact that the half-life of Carbon 14

is about 5570 years.

Example

Find the age of an object that has been excavated and found to have 90% of its original

amount of radioactive Carbon 14.

Solution

Using the equation

y= y 0 e kt

i. the value of k

kt 90 kt 9

ii. the value of t for which y0 e = y 0 i.e., find t such that e =

100 10

Rearranging the half-life equation and using the fact that the half-life is known to

be 5570 years, we have

ln 2 ln2

k= = 0.0001244

Half life 5570

k =0.0001244

.

kt 9

(ii)Find the value of t which makes e = 10

kt 9

e =

10

0.9=e(0.0001244) t

( 0.9 )=0.0001244 t

ln

ln 0.9

t= 847

0.0001244

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SERIES RC CIRCUIT

An RC series circuit

In an RC circuit, the capacitor stores energy between a pair of plates. When voltage is

applied to the capacitor, the charge builds up in the capacitor and the current drops off to

zero.

Constant Voltage

The voltage across the resistor and capacitor are as follows:

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VR=Ri

and

VC=1Ci dt

Kirchhoff's voltage law says the total voltages must be zero. So applying this law to a

series RC circuit results in the equation:

Ri+1Ci dt=V

differentiating throughout with respect to t:

Rdi/dt+i/C=0

i=V/Ret/RC

Proof

We start with:

Rdidt+iC=0

Divide through by R:

didt+(1RC)i=0

Identify P and Q:

P=1/RC

Q=0

Find the integrating factor (our independent variable is t and the dependent variable isi):

P dt=1/RCdt=1/RCt

So

IF=et/RC

Now for the right hand integral of the 1st order linear solution:

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QePdtdt=0 dt=K

iet/RC=K

Since i=V/Rwhent=0:

K=V/R

iet/RC=V/R

i=V/Ret/RC

Important note: We are assuming that the circuit has a constant voltage source, V. This

equation does not apply if the voltage source is variable.

= RC

The function

i=V/Ret/RC

Has an exponential decay shape as shown in the graph. The current stops flowing as the

capacitor becomes fully charged.

Applying our expressions from above, we have the following expressions for the voltage

across the resistor and the capacitor:

VR=Ri=Vet/RC

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VC=1/Ci dt=V(1et/RC)

While the voltage over the resistor drops, the voltage over the capacitor rises as it is charged:

Example

A series RC circuit with R = 5 W and C = 0.02 F is connected with a battery of E = 100 V. At

t = 0, the voltage across the capacitor is zero.

Solution

We use the formula

VC=V(1et/RC) and

i=V/Ret/RC

Now 1/RC=1/50.02=10

So:

VC=V(1et/RC)

=100(1e10t)

i=VRet/RC

=(100/5)et/0.1

=20e10t

Now

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q=i dt

=20e10tdt

=2e10t+K1

SERIES RL CIRCUIT

RL circuit diagram

The RL circuit shown above has a resistor and an inductor connected in series. A constant

voltage Vis applied when the switch is closed.

VR=iR

The (variable) voltage across the inductor is given by:

VL=L(di/dt)

Kirchhoff's voltage law says that the directed sum of the voltages around a circuit

must be zero. This results in the following differential equation:

Ri+L(di/dt)=V

Once the switch is closed, the current in the circuit is not constant. Instead, it will build up

from zero to some steady state.

Solving the DE for a Series RL Circuit

The solution of the differential equation is:

i=V/R(1e(R/L)t)

Proof

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We start with:

Ri+Ldi/dt=V

Ldi/dt=VRi

Di/dt=VRi/L

Di/VRi=dt/L

Integrate:

diVRi=dtL

ln(VRi)/R=(1/L)t+K

K=ln VR

ln(VRi)/R=1/LtlnV/R

Rearranging:

ln V/Rln(VRi)/R=1/Lt

ln V+ln(VRi)=R/Lt

ln((VRi)/V)=(R/L)t

VRi/V=e(R/L)t

1R/Vi=e(R/L)t

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Subtracting 1 from both sides:

R/Vi=1+e(R/L)t

i=V/R(1e(R/L)t)

The plot shows the transition period during which the current adjusts from its initial value of

zero to the final value V/R , which is the steady state.

i=V/R(1e(R/L)t)

is the time at which R/L is unity ( = 1). Thus for the RL transient, the time constant is =L/R

seconds.

NOTE: is the Greek letter "tau" and is not the same as T or the time variable t, even though

it looks very similar.

At 1

1e(R/L)t = 1e1

=10.368

=0.632

Similarly at 2 ,

1e2=10.135=0.865

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The current is 86.5% of its final value.

After 5 the transient is generally regarded as terminated. For convenience, the time constant

is the unit used to plot the current of the equation

i=V/R(1e(R/L)t)

i=V/R(1et/)

Example

An RL circuit has an emf of 5 V, a resistance of 50 , an inductance of 1 H, and no initial

current. Find the current in the circuit at any time t. Distinguish between the transient and

steady-state current.

Solution

The formula is:Ri+Ldi/dt=V

We re-arrange to obtain:

di/dt+50i=5

I.F.=e50dt=e50t

ie50t=5e50tdt

=5/50e50t+K

=1/10e50t+K

K=1/10=0.1

MIXING PROBLEMS

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In these problems we will start with a substance that is dissolved in a liquid. Liquid will be

entering and leaving a holding tank. The liquid entering the tank may or may not contain

more of the substance dissolved in it. Liquid leaving the tank will of course contain the

substance dissolved in it. If Q(t) gives the amount of the substance dissolved in the liquid in

the tank at any time t we want to develop a differential equation that, when solved, will give

us an expression for Q(t).

General Solution

Rate at Rate at

Rate of

which Q(t) which Q(t)

change of =

enters the exits the

Q(t)

tank tank

where,

Rate at which Q(t) enters the tank = (flow rate of liquid entering) x

(concentration of substance in liquid entering)

Rate at which Q(t) exits the tank = (flow rate of liquid exiting) x

(concentration of substance in liquid exiting)

Example 1

A 1500 gallon tank initially contains 600 gallons of water with 5 lbs of salt dissolved in it.

Water enters the tank at a rate of 9 gal/hr and the water entering the tank has a salt

gal/hr, how much salt is in the tank when it overflows?

Solution

To set up the IVP that well need to solve to get Q(t) well need the flow rate of the water

entering (weve got that), the concentration of the salt in the water entering (weve got that),

the flow rate of the water leaving (weve got that) and the concentration of the salt in the

water exiting (we dont have this yet).

So, we first need to determine the concentration of the salt in the water exiting the tank.

Since we are assuming a uniform concentration of salt in the tank the concentration at any

point in the tank and hence in the water exiting is given by,

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The amount at any time t is easy its just Q(t). The volume is also pretty easy. We start with

600 gallons and every hour 9 gallons enters and 6 gallons leave. So, if we use t in hours,

every hour 3 gallons enters the tank, or at any time t there is 600 + 3t gallons of water in the

tank.

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So, heres the general solution. Now, apply the initial condition to get the value of the

constant, c

Now, the tank will overflow at t = 300 hrs. The amount of salt in the tank at that time is.

Note that the whole graph should have small oscillations in it as you can see in the range

from 200 to 250. The scale of the oscillations however was small enough that the program

used to generate the image had trouble showing all of them.

Example 2

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A 1000 gallon holding tank that catches runoff from some chemical process initially has 800

gallons of water with 2 ounces of pollution dissolved in it. Polluted water flows into the tank

at a rate of 3 gal/hr and contains 5 ounces/gal of pollution in it. A well mixed solution leaves

the tank at 3 gal/hr as well. When the amount of pollution in the holding tank reaches 500

ounces the inflow of polluted water is cut off and fresh water will enter the tank at a

decreased rate of 2 gal/hr while the outflow is increased to 4 gal/hr. Determine the amount of

pollution in the tank at any time t.

Solution

Okay, so clearly the pollution in the tank will increase as time passes. If the amount of

pollution ever reaches the maximum allowed there will be a change in the situation. This will

necessitate a change in the differential equation describing the process as well. In other

words, well need two IVPs for this problem. One will describe the initial situation when

polluted runoff is entering the tank and one for after the maximum allowed pollution is

reached and fresh water is entering the tank.

Here are the two IVPs for this problem.

The first one is fairly straight forward and will be valid until the maximum amount of

pollution is reached. Well call that time tm. Also, the volume in the tank remains constant.

During this time frame we are losing two gallons of water every hour of the process so we

need the -2 in there to account for that. However, we cant just use t as we did in the

previous example. When this new process starts up there needs to be 800 gallons of water in

the tank and if we just use t there we wont have the required 800 gallons that we need in the

equation. So, to make sure that we have the proper volume we need to put in the difference

in times. In this way once we are one hour into the new process (i.e t - tm = 1) we will have

798 gallons in the tank as required.

Finally, the second process cant continue forever as eventually the tank will empty. This is

denoted in the time restrictions as te. We can also note that te = tm + 400 since the tank will

empty 400 hours after this new process starts up. Well, it will end provided something

doesnt come along and start changing the situation again.

Okay, now that weve got all the explanations taken care of heres the simplified version of

the IVPs that well be solving.

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The first IVP is a fairly simple linear differential equation so well leave the details of the

solution to you to check. Upon solving you get.

Now, we need to find tm. This isnt too bad all we need to do is determine when the amount

of pollution reaches 500. So we need to solve.

So, the second process will pick up at 35.475 hours. For completeness sake here is the IVP

with this information inserted.

This differential equation is both linear and separable and again isnt terribly difficult to solve

so Ill leave the details to you again to check that we should get.

So, a solution that encompasses the complete running time of the process is

Page 20 of 58

EULERS METHOD

We have seen how to use a direction field to obtain qualitative information about the

solutions to a differential equation.

Sometimes, however, we want more detailed information. For instance, we might want to

know how long it will take before the solution is near the limiting value. In this case, we can

use the linear approximation to numerically approximate solutions to differential equation.

There are times when we will need something more. For instance, maybe we need to

determine how a specific solution behaves, including some values that the solution will take.

This method was originally devised by Euler and is called, oddly enough, Eulers Method.

General Solution

where f(t,y) is a known function and the values in the initial condition are also known

numbers. From the second theorem in the Intervals of Validity section we know that

if f and fy are continuous functions then there is a unique solution to the IVP in some interval

surrounding . So, lets assume that everything is nice and continuous so that we know

that a solution will in fact exist.

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We want to approximate the solution to near . First, we know the value of the solution

at from the initial condition. Second, we also know the value of the derivative at .

We can get this by plugging the initial condition into f(t,y) into the differential equation

itself. So, the derivative at this point is.

If t1 is close enough to t0 then the point y1 on the tangent line should be fairly close to the

actual value of the solution at t1, or y(t1). Finding y1 is easy enough. All we need to do is

plug t1 in the equation for the tangent line.

Now, we would like to proceed in a similar manner, but we dont have the value of the

solution at t1 and so we wont know the slope of the tangent line to the solution at this point.

This is a problem. We can partially solve it however, by recalling that y1 is an approximation

to the solution at t1

So, lets hope that y1 is a good approximation to the solution and construct a line through the

point (t1, y1) that has slope f (t1, y1). This gives

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Now, to get an approximation to the solution at t = t2 we will hope that this new line will be

fairly close to the actual solution at t2 and use the value of the line at t2 as an approximation to

the actual solution. This gives.

We can continue in this fashion. Use the previously computed approximation to get the next

approximation. So,

In general, if we have tn and the approximation to the solution at this point, yn, and we want to

find the approximation at tn+1 all we need to do is use the following.

Often, we will assume that the step sizes between the points t0 , t1 , t2 , are of a uniform

size of h. In other words, we will often assume that

This doesnt have to be done and there are times when its best that we not do this. However,

if we do the formula for the next approximation becomes.

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So, how do we use Eulers Method? Its fairly simple. We start with and then decide if we

want to use a uniform step size or not. Then starting with (t0, y0) we repeatedly

evaluate or depending on whether we chose to use a uniform step size or not. We continue

until weve gone the desired number of steps or reached the desired time. This will give us a

sequence of numbers y1 , y2 , y3 , yn that will approximate the value of the actual solution

at t1 , t2 , t3, tn.

What do we do if we want a value of the solution at some other point than those used here?

One possibility is to go back and redefine our set of points to a new set that will include the

points we are after and redo Eulers Method using this new set of points. However this is

cumbersome and could take a lot of time especially if we had to make changes to the set of

points more than once.

Another possibility is to remember how we arrived at the approximations in the first place.

Recall that we used the tangent line

to get the value of y1. We could use this tangent line as an approximation for the solution on

the interval [t0, t1]. Likewise, we used the tangent line

to get the value of y2. We could use this tangent line as an approximation for the solution on

the interval [t1, t2]. Continuing in this manner we would get a set of lines that, when strung

together, should be an approximation to the solution as a whole.

In most cases the function f(t,y) would be too large and/or complicated to use by hand and in

most serious uses of Eulers Method you would want to use hundreds of steps which would

make doing this by hand prohibitive.

So, lets take a look at a couple of examples. Well use Eulers Method to approximate

solutions to a couple of first order differential equations. The differential equations that well

be using are linear first order differential equations that can be easily solved for an exact

solution.

Example 1

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For the IVP

Use Eulers Method with a step size of h = 0.1 to find approximate values of the solution

at t = 0.1, 0.2, 0.3, 0.4, and 0.5. Compare them to the exact values of the solution as these

points.

Solution

This is a fairly simple linear differential equation so well leave it to you to check that the

solution is

In order to use Eulers Method we first need to rewrite the differential equation into the form

given in .

From this we can see that . Also note that t0 = 0 and y0 = 1. We can

now start doing some computations.

At the next step we have

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Ill leave it to you to check the remainder of these

computations.

Heres a quick table that gives the approximations as well as the exact value of the solutions

at the given points.

t0 = 0 y0 =1 y(0) = 1 0%

t1 = 0.1 y1 =0.9 y(0.1) = 0.925794646 2.79 %

t2 = 0.2 y2 =0.852967995 y(0.2) = 0.889504459 4.11 %

t3 = 0.3 y3 =0.837441500 y(0.3) = 0.876191288 4.42 %

t4 = 0.4 y4 =0.839833779 y(0.4) = 0.876283777 4.16 %

t5 = 0.5 y5 =0.851677371 y(0.5) = 0.883727921 3.63 %

Weve also included the error as a percentage. Its often easier to see how well an

approximation does if you look at percentages. The formula for this is

We used absolute value in the numerator because we really dont care at this point if the

approximation is larger or smaller than the exact. Were only interested in how close the two

are.

The maximum error in the approximations from the last examplewas 4.42%, which isnt too

bad, but also isnt all that great of an approximation. So, provided we arent after very

accurate approximations this didnt do too badly. This kind of error is generally unacceptable

in almost all real applications however. So, how can we get better approximations?

Example 2

3, t = 4, and t = 5. Use h = 0.1, h = 0.05, h = 0.01, h = 0.005, and h = 0.001 for the

approximations.

Solution

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Below are two tables, one gives approximations to the solution and the other gives the errors

for each approximation. Well leave the computational details to you to check.

Approximations

t=1 0.9414902 0.9313244 0.9364698 0.9404994 0.9409957 0.9413914

t=2 0.9910099 0.9913681 0.9911126 0.9910193 0.9910139 0.9910106

t=3 0.9987637 0.9990501 0.9988982 0.9987890 0.9987763 0.9987662

t=4 0.9998323 0.9998976 0.9998657 0.9998390 0.9998357 0.9998330

t=5 0.9999773 0.9999890 0.9999837 0.9999786 0.9999780 0.9999774

Percentage Errors

t=1 1.08 % 0.53 % 0.105 % 0.053 % 0.0105 %

t=2 0.036 % 0.010 % 0.00094 % 0.00041 % 0.0000703 %

t=3 0.029 % 0.013 % 0.0025 % 0.0013 % 0.00025 %

t=4 0.0065 % 0.0033 % 0.00067 % 0.00034 % 0.000067 %

t=5 0.0012 % 0.00064 % 0.00013 % 0.000068 % 0.000014 %

We can see from these tables that decreasing h does in fact improve the accuracy of the

approximation as we expected.

There are a couple of other interesting things to note from the data. First, notice that in

general, decreasing the step size, h, by a factor of 10 also decreased the error by about a

factor of 10 as well.

Also, notice that as t increases the approximation actually tends to get better. This isnt the

case completely as we can see that in all but the first case the t = 3 error is worse than the

error at t = 2, but after that point, it only gets better. This should not be expected in general.

In this case this is more a function of the shape of the solution. Below is a graph of the

solution (the line) as well as the approximations (the dots) for h = 0.1.

Notice that the approximation is worst where the function is changing rapidly. This should

not be too surprising. Recall that were using tangent lines to get the approximations and so

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the value of the tangent line at a given t will often be significantly different than the function

due to the rapidly changing function at that point.

Also, in this case, because the function ends up fairly flat as t increases, the tangents start

looking like the function itself and so the approximations are very accurate. This wont

always be the case of course.

Consider a vertically falling body of mass m that is being influenced only by gravity g and an

air resistance that is proportional to the velocity of the body. Assume that both gravity and

mass remain constant and, for convenience, choose the downward direction as the positive

direction.

The net force acting on a body is equal to the time rate of change of the momentum of the

body; or, for constant mass

dv

F=m dt

General solution

For the problem at hand, there are two forces acting on the body: the force due to gravity

given by the weight w of the body, which equals mg, and the force due to air resistance given

by kV, where K>0 is a constant of proportionality. The minus sign is negative, direction.

The net force F on the bodyis, Therefore, F=mg-kv

dv dv k

mg-kv=(m) dt or dt + m (v) = g as the equation of motion for the body.

dv

If air resistance is negligible or nonexistent, then k=0 and equation simplifies to dt =g.

mg

When k>0, the limiting velocity v1 is defined by v1= k

given differential equation is valid only if the given conditions are satisfied. This equation is

not valid if, for example, air resistance is not proportional to velocity but to the velocity

squared, or if the upward direction is taken to be the positive direction.

Example

A body is propelled straight up with an initial velocity of 500 ft/sec in a vacuum with no air

resistance. How long will it take the body to return to the ground?

Solution

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Since there is no resistance then K=0

dv

so, dt =g=32

so, v=32t+C

since, v (0) = -500 (because we are moving up in negative direction)

then, -500=32(0) +C

or, C= -500

so, v=32t-500

It is know that,

dx

dt =v

dx

dt =32t-500

x (t) =16t2-500t+C1

since, x (0) =0

0=16 (0)2-500(0) +C1

or, C1=0.

So, x (t) =16t2-500t

we need to find time when x (t) =0.

16t2-500t=0

or, t (16t-500) =0

which gives,

t=500/16

t = 31.25 seconds

Where

D(p, t) represents output (deaths etc.)

M(p, t) represents net migration into the country.

The total rate of change of population is k(p, t) = B(p, t)-D(p, t)+M(p; t).

For now,

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we will assume that M(p, t) = 0. To progress further, we need to model the birth and

death rate.

Simplest growth model uses a constant rate of growth, r

Start with the population in 1790, P0

Population in the next decade is current population plusthe population times the

average growth rate;

population

General Solution

The Malthusian growth model is one of few easily solved discrete models.

P1 = (1 + r)P0

P2 = (1 + r)P1= (1 + r)^2P0

Pn = (1 + r)Pn1 = ... = (1 + r)^nP0

Pn = (1 + r)^nP0

exponential growth.

The solution to the model is an exponential function with a base of 1 + r and power n

representing the number of iterations after the initial population

Example 1

Suppose that a population of yeast, satisfying Malthusian growth, grows 10% in an hour. If

the population begins with100,000 yeast, then find the population at the end of 4 hours. How

long does it take for this population to double?

Solution

Pn+1 = (1 + 0.1) Pn,P0 = 100, 000

Pn = (1.1) ^nP0 = 100, 000(1.1) ^n

The population after 4 hours

P4 = 100, 000(1.1)^4 = 146, 410

For the solution to double

200, 000 = 100, 000(1.1)n or (1.1)n = 2

Taking logarithms

Page 30 of 58

nln(1.1) = ln(2) or n =ln(2)/ln(1.1)= 7.27 hr

Example 2

2a) One species of insect grows according to the discrete Malthusian growth model

Hn+1 = 1.06Hn, H0 = 50, 000;where n is in weeks.

Find the population at the end of the first three weeks, H1, H2,and H3 Determine how long it

takes for this population to double.

Solution

Hn = (1.06)^nH0 = 50, 000(1.06)n

It follows that

H1 = 50, 000(1.06) = 53, 000

H2 = 56, 180 andH3 = 59, 551

The doubling time :2H0 = (1.06)^nH0

With logarithms

ln(2) = n ln(1.06) or n = ln(2)/ln(1.06)= 11.90 weeks

grows more quickly

Gn+1 = 1.08Gn, G0 = 10, 000

Find the doubling time of this population of insects. Determine how long until the

populations of the two species are equal?

Solution

Gn = (1.08)^nG0 = 10, 000(1.08)^n

The doubling time satisfies

ln(2) = n ln(1.08) or n =ln(2)/ln(1.08= 9.0 weeks

The two populations are equal when

(1.08)^nG0 = (1.06)^nH0

10, 000(1.08)n = 50, 000(1.06)n

(1.08/1.06)^n= 5

nln(1.08/1.06) = ln(5)

n = 86.1 weeks

The two populations are approximately equal after 86 weeks.

LOGISTIC MODEL

A biological population with plenty of food, space to grow, and no threat from predators,

tends to grow at a rate that is proportional to the population -- that is, in each unit of time, a

certain percentage of the individuals produce new individuals. If reproduction takes place

more or less continuously, then this growth rate is represented by

Page 31 of 58

dP/dt = rP

We know that all solutions of this natural-growth equation have the form

P(t) = P0 e^rt,

where P0 is the population at time t = 0. In short, unconstrained natural growth is exponential

growth.

We may account for the growth rate declining to 0 by including in the model a factor

of 1 - P/K -- which is close to 1 (i.e., has no effect) when P is much smaller than K, and

which is close to 0 when P is close to K. The resulting model,

OR

This population model was written down by Verhulst (1838) and is a successful

model of yeast, bacteria or fruit flies (in a controlled environment), but still too simple

for more realistic situations.

The following figure shows a plot of these data (blue points) together with a possible logistic

curve fit (red) -- that is, the graph of a solution of the logistic growth model.

General Solution

Page 32 of 58

Analytic solution

Example

The population of

the US in 1800

Page 33 of 58

and 1850 was 5.3 and 23.1 million people respectively. Predict its population in 1900 and

in 1950 using the exponential model of population growth. Then considering that the

population of the US in 1900 was actually 76 million people

correct your prediction for 1950 using the logistic model of population growth (help:

with this data k = 0.031476 in the logistic model). What is the carrying capacity of the

US according to this model?

Solution

Since we start with observations in 1800 it makes sense to choose the variable t as time

elapsed since 1800.

According to the exponential model the population at time t is P(t) = P0ekt , where

P0 = P(0).

we have: P0 = 5.3. Next we determine the value of k from P(50) = 5.3ek50 = 23.1

k= (log 23.1 log 5.3)/50 = 0.029443. Hence, the population at time t according to the

exponential model will be P(t) = 5.3e0.0294t , and for 1900 (t = 100) and 1950 (t = 150) we

get respectively:

Now we are told that the population in 1900 was actually P(100) = 76 million people and are

asked to correct the prediction for 1950 using the logistic model.

where A = (K P0)/P0. The given data tell us that P(50) = K 1 + (K 5.3)e50k/5.3 = 23.1 ,

P(100) = K 1 + (K 5.3)e100k/5.3 = 76 . We can obtain K and k from these system of two

equations, but we are told that k = 0.031476, so we only need to obtain K (the carrying

capacity) from one of the equations, say the first one. The result is K = 189.4. From here we

get A = 34.74 and P(t) = 189.4 1 + 34.74e0.031476t .

Hence in 1950, P(150) = 144.7 million people (the actual figure was 150.7 million people,

slightly higher than expected due to the beginning of the so called baby boom). In this

model the carrying capacity of the US is K = 189.4 million people

TORRICELLIS LAW

The law states that the speed of efflux, v, of a fluid through a sharp-edged hole at the bottom

of a tank filled to a depth h is the same as the speed that a body (in this case a drop of water)

would acquire in falling freely from a height h, i.e. = 2 gh , where g is the acceleration

due to gravity (9.81 N/kg near the surface of the earth). This last expression comes from

1

equating the kinetic energy gained, 2 mv2with the potential energy lost, mgh, and solving

for v.

General Solution

Page 34 of 58

Under the assumptions of an incompressible fluid with negligible viscosity, Bernoulli's

principle states that:

p

V2/2+gh+ p =constant

where v is fluid speed, g is the gravitational acceleration (9.81 m/s2), h is the fluid's height

above a reference point, p is pressure, and is density. Define the opening to be at h=0. At

the top of the tank, p is equal to the atmospheric pressure. v can be considered 0 because the

fluid surface

drops in height extremely slowly compared to the speed at which fluid exits the tank. At the

opening, h=0 and p is again atmospheric pressure. Eliminating the constant and solving gives:

v2=2gh

v= 2 gh

Example

Using Torricellis Principle, it can be shown that the depth d of a liquid in a bottle with a hole

of area 0.5cm2 in its side can be approximated by d=0.0034t2-0.52518t + 20, where t is the

time since a stopper was removed from the hole. When will the depth be 10cm? Round to the

nearest tenth of a second.

Solution

Since, D=10

0.0034t2-0.52518t+20=10

0.0034t2-0.52518t+20-10=0

0.0034t2-0.52518t+10=0

t= -b b 2

-4ac/2a

where, a= 0.0034

b= -0.52518

c= 10

hence,

t = 132.2 sec

and,

t = 22.2 sec

Page 35 of 58

SURVIVABILITY WITH AIDS

dS(t )

k (S ( t ) S i )

dt

General Solution

It is a separable equation and its solution is

dS(t )

k (S ( t ) S i )

dt

dS

kdt

S(t ) S i

ln|S(t)-Si|=-kt+lnc

| S( t ) Si |

ln kt

c

S( t ) Si

e kt

c

or

S(t)=Si+ce-kt

Let S(0)=1 then c=1-Si. Therefore

S(t) =Si +(1-Si)e-kt

We can rewrite this equation in the equivalent form.

S(t)=Si+(1-Si)e-t/T

Where, in analogy to radioactive nuclear decay,

T is the time required for half of the mortal part of the cohort to die-that is, the

survival half life.

Example

Consider the initial-value problem

dS (t )

k ( S (t ) S i )

dt

S ( 0) 1

Page 36 of 58

(a) Show that, in general, the half-life T for the mortal part of the cohort to

ln 2

T

k

die is

(b) (b) Show that the solution of the initial value problem can be written as

S(t)=Si+(1-Si)2-t/T

Solution

The solution of the separable differential equation in is

S(t) = (1-Si)e-kt+Si

1 ln 2

2 k

Let S(t) = S(0), and solving for t we obtain the half=life T =

T

k

ln 2

(b) Putting in above equation we obtain

T

t

S(t ) Si (1 Si )e ln 2

To combat the infection to human a body appropriate dose of medicine is essential.

Because the amount of the drug in the human body decreases with time medicine must be

given in multiple doses. The rate at which the level y of the drug in a patients blood decays

can be modeled by the decay equation

dy

ky

dt

General Solution

If initially, that is, at t=0 a patient is given an initial dose y p, then the drug level y at

any time t is the solution of the above differential equations, that is,

y(t)=yp e-kt

Note: In this model it is assumed that the ingested drug is absorbed immediately which is not

usually the case. However, the time of absorption is small compared with the time between

doses.

Example

Page 37 of 58

A representative of a pharmaceutical company recommends that a new drug of his company

be given every T hours in doses of quantity y0, for an extended period of time. Find the steady

state drug in the patients body.

Solution

Since the initial dose is y0, the drug concentration at any time t o is found by the equation

dy

ky

dt

y=y0e-kt, the solution of the equation

At t=T the second dose of y0 is taken, which increases the drug level to

y(T)=y0+y0 e-kT = y0(1+e-kT)

The drug level immediately begins to decay. To find its mathematical expression we solve the

initial-value problem:

dy

ky

dt

y(T)=y0(1+e-kT)

Solving this initial value problem we get

y=y0(1+e-kT)e-k(t-T)

This equation gives the drug level for t>T. The third dose of y0 is to be taken at t=2T and the

drug just before this dose is taken is given by

y y o 1 e kT e k (2T T ) y o (1 e kT )e kT

y(2T) = y0 + y0(1+e-kT)e-kT= y0(1+e-kT+e-2kt)

Continuing in this way, we find after (n+1)th dose is taken that the drug level is

y(nT)=y0(1+e-kT+e-2kT+..+e-nkT)

We notice that the drug level after (n+1)th dose is the sum of the first n terms of a geometric

series, with first term as yo and the common ratio e-kT. This sum can be written as

y (1 e (n 1)kT )

y (nT ) o

1 e kT

As n becomes large, the drug level approaches a steady state value, say ys given by

ys =lim y(nT)

n

Page 38 of 58

yo

1 e kT

=

The steady state value ysis called the saturation level of the drug.

-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

-------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

----------

engineering. In this section we explore two of them: the vibration of springs and electric

circuits.

1. Vibrating Springs

Hookes Law

2. Forced Under damped Oscillation

Beats

Resonance

3. Forced Damped Oscillation

4. Forced Over damped Oscillation

5. Free Under damped Oscillation

6. Free Damped Oscillation

7. RLC Circuit

Page 39 of 58

1- VIBRATING SPRINGS

Model

We have modeled the motion of an object with mass at the end of a spring that is either

vertical (as in Figure 1) or horizontal on a level surface (as in Figure 2).Since we know

Hookes Law, which says that if the spring is stretched (or compressed) units from its natural

length, then it exerts a force that is proportional to x:

Restoring force = - kx

General Solution

Page 40 of 58

Hookes Law

The spring exerts a restoring force F opposite to the direction of elongation and proportional

to the amount of elongation. Therefore,

Restoring force = - kx

where k is a positive constant (called the spring constant). If we ignore any external resisting

forces (due to air resistance or friction) then, by Newtons Second Law (force equals mass

times acceleration), we have

md2x/dt2 = -kx

or

md2x/dt2 +kx = 0 ;

This is a second-order linear differential equation. Its auxiliary equation is with roots

r = +-wi,

where, w = under root (k/m)

x(t) = A cos(wt + S)

w = under root (k/m) ------ (frequency)

A = under root(c1^2 + c2^2) ------ (amplitude)

cosS=c1/A and sinS= c2/A ------ (S is the phase angle)

Example 1

A spring with a mass of 2 kg has natural length 0.5 m. A force of 25.6 N is required to

maintain it stretched to a length of 0.7 m. If the spring is stretched to a length of 0.7 m and

then released with initial velocity 0, find the position of the mass at any time t.

Solution

k(0.2)= 25.6

so k = 25.6/0.2= 128.

Using this value of the spring constant , together with in Equation 1, we have

Page 41 of 58

2 d 2 x/ dt 2 + 128x = 0

X(0)=0.2 .

Therefore, c1=0.2 .

X(0)=0

Example 2

A spring with a 3-kg mass is held stretched 0.6 m beyond its natural length by a force of 20

N. If the spring begins at its equilibrium position but a push gives it an initial velocity of

1.2m/s, find the position of the mass after t seconds.

Solution

x(t)=0.36 sin(10/3 )t .

Page 42 of 58

2- FORCED UNDAMPED OSCILLATION

Model

When an external force is included with undamped oscillations, some remarkable new effects

appear. We limit our attention to external forces of the form Aext=A0coswt, where the

amplitude A and the frequency w of the force are specified. The resulting non-homogeneous

differential equation is

X + ^2 x = A cost

General Solution

We know,

x(t)=xc + xp ..(2)

For xc:

equation corresponding to equation (1) is:

X + ^2 x = 0,

Xc = c1 cos 0t + c2 sin 0t

- We wish to investigate what happens when the driving frequency is equal to the natural

frequency and when it is not.

If the driving frequency is not equal to the natural frequency, we can look for a particular

complex solution of the form

xp = a e^t

X p + 0^2 xp = a ^2 e^it + 0^2 a e^it = a(0 ^2 ^2 )e ^it

Therefore, for xc = a e^t to be a solution for

x + 0^2 x = A e^it ,

we must have,

a = A/ 0^2 ^2 .

The real part of xp is our particular solution,

Page 43 of 58

Thus, the general solution to X + 0^2x = A cost for ( is not equal to) 0 is,

Now let us examine the case where the motion starts at equilibrium. That is, we will

investigate what happens when x(0) = 0 and x 0 (0) = 0. In this case, we can easily determine

that c1 = A/( 2 0 2 ) and c2 = 0. Hence the solution to our initial value problem is

The solution is easier to visualize when written using a trigonometric identity as

A phenomenon known as beats occurs when two frequencies are almost equal and interfere

with each other.

Example

Suppose the spring-block system is attached to a device that moves the support up and down

vertically ,importing to the system a force given by Fext= cost. Determine the position y(t)

of the block, for t>0,with forcing frequencies =4 and =1, assuming y(0)=y(0)=0. And also

m=0.5 kg, F0=4.

Solution

We know that m=0.5 kg, F0=4 , the natural frequency is =4.43 1/s. therefore, the solution

of the initial value problem is approximately,

The solution are shown with w=4 and w=1. In the first case, the natural frequency is nearly

equal to the forcing frequency and we see a pattern of beats. By contrast, when the two

frequencies differ significantly, the resulting solution is a less organized superposition of the

two waves ,Notice that beats produce a reinforcement of the two component waves and the

amplitude of the oscillation is greater with beats.

Page 44 of 58

b) The Case = 0

Model

Let us now examine the case where the forcing frequency and the natural frequency of the

oscillator are the same,

General Solution

We know,

X(t)=xc + xp ..(2)

For xc:

Since A cos 0t is a solution to the homogeneous equation,

X + 0^2x = 0,

For xp:

We cannot assume that our solution has the form a cos 0t + b sin 0t. Or, if we use the

complex method, we cannot assume that our solution has the form a e^i0t . Therefore, we

will look for a complex solution of the form

xp = a t e^i0t

to solve the equation

Page 45 of 58

x + 0^2 x = A e^i0t . (5)

In this case,

X p = a (e^i0t + i 0 t e^i0t )

X p = a(2 i 0 e^i0t 0^2 t e^i0t ).

we have,

= 2ai0e it

a = A /2i0 3

Thus, our solution to the complex form of the differential equation is,

xp = A 2i 0 t e^i0t

= Ai 2 0 t e^i0t

= Ai 20 t(cos 0t + I sin 0t)

= A 20 t sin 0t i A 20 t cos 0t.

Since we only wish to use the real part of xp, our particular solution is,

xp = A 20 t sin 0t,

Our solution grows with time if the frequency of the forcing term is equal to the natural

frequency of the oscillator. Since the force pulls and pushes at a frequency equal to the

natural frequency of the oscillator, the amplitude increases with time.

This type of behavior is called resonance.

Example

Suppose the spring-block system is attached to a device that moves the support , imparting to

the system a force given by Fext=cost ,where = 0=4.43 is the natural frequency of the

system. Determine the position y(t) of the block ,t>0, assuming y(0)=y(0)=0. And also

F=1,m=o.5.

Solution

Page 46 of 58

Y=c1 cos 4.43t + c2 sin 4.43t +0.23t sin 4.43t

Imposing the initial condition, a short calculation shows that c1=c2=0.Therefore, the solution

of the initial value problem is,

The solution displays the increasing amplitude associated with resonance. The outward spiral

of the phase plane graph of the solution also given a vivid picture of the amplitude growth.

Model

In addition to the restoring force and the damping force, the motion of the spring can be

affected by an external force F(t) . Then Newtons Second Law gives:

Thus, the motion of the spring is now governed by the this non-homogeneous differential

equation.

General Solution

Page 47 of 58

x + 2cx + 0^2x = A cost, is

x(t) = xh(t) + xp(t)

or we can write it as

where the complementary solution will be the solution to the free, damped case and the

particular solution will be found using undetermined coefficients or variation of parameters.

The complementary solution will approach zero as t increases. (Since xh has the factor e

^ct, the homogeneous part of the solution quickly decays to zero as t . ) Because of this

the complementary solution is often called the transient solution.

The particular solution is often called the steady state solution or forced response.

Remarks

F (t)= F0cosw0t where w0 is not equal to w = under root (k/m)

In the absence of a damping force,

Y(t) = c1 coswt + c2 sin wt + F0 /m(w^2 w0^2) 6 cos w0^2t

If, w=w0 , then the applied frequency reinforces the natural frequency and the result is

vibrations of large amplitude. This is the phenomenon of resonance.

Example

Suppose a machine is attached to a 1 kilogram mass and the machine exerts a force of sin t

Newton on the mass at time t. In addition the mass is attached to a spring having spring

constant 4. The mass slides along a frictionless horizontal surface. The equation of motion is :

for t>0

Solution

Yp(t)=1/3sint

the constants C1 and C2 can be determined from the initial conditions (if given).

Page 48 of 58

4- FORCED OVERDAMPED OSCILLATION

Model

2

Over damping occurs when y 4km >0. Suppose c=6, k=5, m=1, A=6 5 and =

5 . If the bob is released from rest from the equilibrium position, then y (t) satisfies the

initial value problem

General Solution

The solution is

5 t 5 t

Y (t) = 4 (- e +e ) + sin ( 5t ).

A graph of this solution is shown in Figure. As time increases, the exponential terms decay to

zero, and the displacement behaves increasingly like sin( 5 t), oscillating up and down

through the equilibrium point with approximate period 2/ 5 . Contrast this with the

overdamped motion without the forcing function in which the bob began above the

equilibrium point and moved with decreasing speed down toward it but never reached it.

Example

'' '

y + 4 y + 3y=0

Page 49 of 58

'

Find the solution satisfying y (0) =1 y ( 0 )=0 . Which root controls how fast the solution

returns to equilibrium?

Solution

2

Characteristic equation: +4s+3=0

s

General solution:

t 3 t

Y (t) = c 1 e + c 2 e

Because the roots are real and different, the system is over damped.

3 1

c 1= , c 2= 2 .

2

So,

3 et e3 t

y (t) 2 - 2 .

Free or unforced vibrations means that F (t) = 0 and undamped vibrations means that = 0.

In this case the differential equation becomes,

mu''+ku=0

r= k /m

r= 0i

where,

0= k /m

Page 50 of 58

and 0 is called the natural frequency. Recall as well that m > 0 and k > 0 and so we can

guarantee that this quantity will not be complex. The solution in this case is then

General Solution

where R is the amplitude of the displacement and is the phase shift or phase angle of the

displacement.

When the displacement is in the form of (2) it is usually easier to work with. However, its

easier to find the constants in (1) from the initial conditions than it is to find the amplitude

and phase shift in (2) from the initial conditions. So, in order to get the equation into the

form in (2) we will first put the equation in the form in (1), find the constants, c1 and c2 and

then convert this into the form in (2)

So, assuming that we have c1 and c2 how do we determine Rand? Lets start with (2) and

use a trig identity to write it as

Now, Rand are constants and so if we compare (3) to (1) we can see that

Taking the square root of both sides and assuming that R is positive will give

=tan 1 (c2/c1)

Page 51 of 58

Example

A 16 lb object stretches a spring 8/9 ft by itself. There is no damping and no external forces

acting on the system. The spring is initially displaced 6 inches upwards from its equilibrium

position and given an initial velocity of 1 ft/sec downward. Find the displacement at any

time t, u (t).

Solution

we first need to set up the IVP for the problem. This requires us to get our hands on m and k.

m=w/g

m=16/32

m=1/2

For k,

k=mg/L

k=16/9/8

k=18

1/2u''+18u=0

u(0)= -1/2

u'(0)=1

For the initial conditions recall that upward displacement/motion is negative while downward

displacement/motion is positive. Also, since we decided to do everything in feet we had to

convert the initial displacement to feet. First, we need the natural frequency

18

= 36=6

0= 1/2

u' (t)= -6c1sin (6t) +6c2cos (6t)

-1/2=u (0)=c1

c1= -1/2

1= u'( 0)=6 c2cos(6t)

c2= 1/6

Page 52 of 58

The displacement at any time t is then

1

R= ( 2 ) 2

+ (1/6)2

R=0.52705

We get the second angle by adding into the first angle. So, we have two angles. They are,

1= -0.32175

2= 1+ = 2.81984

So,the displacement at any time t is.

We are still going to assume that there will be no external forces acting on the system, with

the exception of damping of course. In this case the differential equation will be.

Mu''+yu'+ku=0

Page 53 of 58

Where m, y, and k are all positive constants. Upon solving for the roots of the characteristic

equation we get the following.

r1,2= -y y 2

-4mk/2m

General Solution

1. Y2-4mk=0

In this case we will get a double root out of the characteristic equation and the

displacement at any time t will be.

Notice that as t the displacement will approach zero and so the damping in

this case will do what its supposed to do.

This case is called critical damping and will happen when the damping coefficient is,

y2-4mk=0

y2=4mk

y=2 mk =yCR

The value of the damping coefficient that gives critical damping is called the critical

damping coefficient and denoted by yCR.

2. Y2-4mk>0

r1,2= -y y 2-4mk/2m

r1,2 = -y 1 - 4mk/y2

r1,2 = -y/2m(1 1 - 4mk/y2)

Y2>4mk

1>4mk/ Y2

Using this we can see that the fraction under the square root above is less than one. Then

if the quantity under the square root is less than one, this means that the square root of

this quantity is also going to be less than one. In other words,

1 - 4mk/y2<1

the quantity in the parenthesis is now one plus/minus a number that is less than one. This

means that the quantity in the parenthesis is guaranteed to be positive and so the two roots

in this case are guaranteed to be negative. Therefore the displacement at any time t is,

Page 54 of 58

u (t) =c1e^-r1t +c2e^-r2t

and will approach zero as t So, once again the damper does what it is supposed to

do.

Y2>4mk

Y>2 mk

Y>YCR

3. Y2- 4mk<0

In this case we will get complex roots out of the characteristic equation.

r1,2= -y/2m y 2

-4mk/2m= i

u (t) =c1e^ t cos (t) + c2e^ t sin (t)

u (t) =e^ t (c1cos (t) + c2 sin (t))

u (t) =Re^ t cos (t- )

Notice that we reduced the sine and cosine down to a single cosine in this case as we did

in the undamped case. Also, since < 0 the displacement will approach zero as t

and the damper will also work as its supposed to in this case.

We will get this case will occur when

Y2>4mk

Y>2 mk

Y>YCR

Example

Take the spring and mass system from the first example and attach a damper to it that will

exert a force of 12 lbs when the velocity is 2 ft/s. Find the displacement at any time t, u(t).

Solution

The mass and spring constant were already found in the first example so we wont do the

work here. We do need to find the damping coefficient however. To do this we will use the

formula for the damping force given above with one modification. The original damping

Page 55 of 58

force formula is,

Fd = -yu '

However, remember that the force and the velocity are always acting in opposite directions.

So, if the velocity is upward (i.e. negative) the force will be downward (i.e. positive) and so

the minus in the formula will cancel against the minus in the velocity. Likewise, if the

velocity is downward (i.e. positive) the force will be upwards (i.e. negative) and in this case

the minus sign in the formula will cancel against the minus in the force. In other words, we

can drop the minus sign in the formula and use

Fd = yu '

and then just ignore any signs for the force and velocity. Doing this gives us the following for

the damping coefficient

12= y (2)

y= 6

u (0)= -1/2

u' (0)= 1

Before solving lets check to see what kind of damping weve got. To do this all we need is

the critical damping coefficient.

YCR=2 km = 2 (18)(1/2) = 2 9 = 6

So, it looks like weve got critical damping. Note that this means that when we go to solve

the differential equation we should get a double root. The displacement at any time t is.

7- RLC CIRCUIT

Page 56 of 58

Model

series with a switch and battery (D.C. voltage source).

General Solution

The total potential difference around the circuit must be zero and we have,

dI Q

L dt +RI+ C =0

The principle of conservation of charge tells us that the current is equal to the rate of change

of charge that is we have:

dQ

I= dt

We use this to eliminate Q, we obtain

dI 1

L dt + RI+ C Idt =0

d2 Q dQ 1

Q=0

L dt +R dt + C

d2 I dI 1

L dt + R dt + C I =0

Example

Page 57 of 58

A circuit contains a 1 henry inductor, a 2000 ohm resistor, and a 1microfarad capacitor.

Initially there is no charge in the circuit and the initial current is 1 ampere. Find the charge in

the circuit as a function of time.

Solution:

d2Q dQ

+1000000 Q ( t )=0,Q ( 0 ) =0,Q' (0) =1

+ 2000

dt dt

The characteristic equation has a repeated real root at 1000. So the general solution is

Q (t)= ( C1 +C 2 t) e1000 t

'

Since Q ( 0 )=0, Q (0) = 1, 0 = C1 and 1 = C2. Hence

Q (t)= t e1000t

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Page 58 of 58

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