New PDF release: A First Course in Differential Equations (Undergraduate

By J. David Logan

ISBN-10: 0387299300

ISBN-13: 9780387299303

This article is designed for a standard post-calculus direction in straight forward differential equations. it's a short, one-semester remedy of the fundamental rules, types, and resolution tools. The e-book, which serves instead to current texts for teachers who wish extra concise assurance, emphasizes graphical, analytical, and numerical ways, and is written with transparent language in a ordinary structure. It presents scholars with the instruments to proceed directly to the subsequent point in using differential equations to difficulties in engineering, technological know-how, and utilized mathematics.

The themes include:
* separable and linear first-order equations;
* self sustaining equations;
* moment order linear homogeneous and nonhomogeneous equations;
* Laplace transforms;
* linear and nonlinear structures within the section plane.

Many workouts are supplied, as well as examples from engineering, ecology, physics, economics, and different parts. An elevated part at the required linear algebra is gifted, and an appendix comprises templates of Maple and MATLAB instructions and courses that are helpful in differential equations.

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Extra info for A First Course in Differential Equations (Undergraduate Texts in Mathematics)

Example text

Differential Equations and Models The minus sign appears because the force opposes positive motion. 7) is called Hooke’s law. Not every spring behaves in this manner, but Hooke’s law is used as a model for some springs; it is an example of what in engineering is called a constitutive relation. It is an empirical result rather than a law of nature. To give a little more justification for Hooke’s law, suppose the force F depends on the displacement x through F = F (x), with F (0) = 0. Then by Taylor’s theorem, F (x) 1 = F (0) + F (0)x + F (0)x2 + · · · 2 1 2 = −kx + F (0)x + · · ·, 2 where we have defined F (0) = −k.

This is a second-order differential equation for the unknown location or position x = x(t) of the particle. The force F may depend on time t, position x = x(t), or velocity x = x (t). This DE is called the equation of motion or the dynamical equation for the system. For second-order differential equations we impose two initial conditions, x(0) = x0 and x (0) = v0 , which fix the initial position and initial velocity of the particle, respectively. We expect that if the initial position and velocity are known, then the equation of motion should determine the state for all times t > 0.

We say that a bifurcation (bifurcation means “dividing”) occurs at the value h = 1/4. This is the value where there is a significant change in the character of the equilibria. For h ≥ 1/4 the population will become extinct, regardless of the initial condition (because f (u) < 0 for all u). All these facts can be conveniently represented on a bifurcation diagram. 16. In a bifurcation diagram we plot the equilibrium solutions u∗ vs. the parameter h. In this context, h is called the bifurcation parameter.

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A First Course in Differential Equations (Undergraduate Texts in Mathematics) by J. David Logan


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