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Chapter 8: Application of Integrals

Let f(x) be a function defined on the interval [a, b] and F(x) be its anti-derivative. Then,

The above is called the second fundamental theorem of calculus.

is defined as the definite integral of f(x) from x = a to x = b. The numbers and b are called limits of integration. We write

Consider a definite integral of the following form

**Step 1** Substitute g(x) = t

**⇒** g ‘(x) dx = dt

**Step 2** Find the limits of integration in new system of variable i.e.. the lower limit is g(a) and
the upper limit is g(b) and the g(b) integral is now

**Step 3** Evaluate the integral, so obtained by usual method.

(a) If Φ(x) and ψ(x) are defined on [a, b] and differentiable for every x and f(t) is continuous, then

(b) If Φ(x) and ψ(x) are defined on [a, b] and differentiable for every x and f(t) is continuous, then

14. If f(x) ≥ 0 on the interval [a, b], then

15. If (x) ≤ Φ(x) for x ∈ [a, b], then

16. If at every point x of an interval [a, b] the inequalities g(x) ≤ f(x) ≤ h(x) are fulfilled, then

18. If m is the least value and M is the greatest value of the function f(x) on the interval [a, bl. (estimation of an integral), then

19. If f is continuous on [a, b], then there exists a number c in [a, b] at which

is called the mean value of the function f(x) on the interval [a, b].

20. If f^{2}2 (x) and g^{2} (x) are integrable on [a, b], then

21. Let a function f(x, α) be continuous for a ≤ x ≤ b and c ≤ α ≤ d.

Then, for any α ∈ [c, d], if

22. If f(t) is an odd function, thenis an even function.

23. If f(t) is an even function, thenis an odd function.

24. If f(t) is an even function, then for non-zero a,is not necessarily an odd function. It will be an odd function, if

25. If f(x) is continuous on [a, α], thenis called an improper integral and is defined as

27. Geometrically, for f(x) > 0, the improper integralgives area of the figure bounded by the curve y = f(x), the axis and the straight line x = a.

Let f(x) be a continuous function defined on [a, b], then a function φ(x) defined byis called the integral function of the function f.

1. The integral function of an integrable function is continuous.

2. If φ(x) is the integral function of continuous function, then φ(x) is derivable and of φ ‘ =
f(x) for all x ∈ [a, b].

If n is a positive rational number, then the improper integralis defined as a
gamma function and it is denoted by Γn

The method to evaluate the integral, as limit of the sum of an infinite series is known as integration by first principle.

The space occupied by the curve along with the axis, under the given condition is called area of bounded region.

(i) The area bounded by the curve y = F(x) above the X-axis and between the lines x = a, x = b is given by

(ii) If the curve between the lines x = a, x = b lies below the X-axis, then the required area is given by

(iii) The area bounded by the curve x = F(y) right to the Y-axis and the lines y = c, y = d is given by

(iv) If the curve between the lines y = c, y = d left to the Y-axis, then the area is given by

(v) Area bounded by two curves y = F (x) and y = G (x) between x = a and x = b is given by

(vi) Area bounded by two curves x = f(y) and x = g(y) between y=c and y=d is given by

(vii) If F (x) ≥. G (x) in [a, c] and F (x) ≤ G (x) in [c,d], where a < c < b, then area of the region bounded by the curves is given as

Let f(θ) be a continuous function, θ ∈ (a, α), then the are t bounded by the curve r = f(θ) and <β) is

Let x = φ(t) and y = ψ(t) be two parametric curves, then area bounded by the curve, X-axis and
ordinates x = φ(t_{1}), x = ψ(t_{2}) is

If We revolve any plane curve along any line, then solid so generated is called solid of revolution.

1. The volume of the solid generated by revolution of the area bounded by the curve y =
f(x), the axis of x and the ordinatesit being given that f(x) is a continuous a
function in the interval (a, b).

2. The volume of the solid generated by revolution of the area bounded by the curve x =
g(y), the axis of y and two abscissas y = c and y = d isit being given that
g(y) is a continuous function in the interval (c, d).

(i) The surface of the solid generated by revolution of the area bounded by the curve y = f(x), the axis of x and the ordinatesis a continuous function in the interval (a, b).

(ii) The surface of the solid generated by revolution of the area bounded by the curve x = f (y), the axis of y and y = c, y = d iscontinuous function in the interval (c, d).

1. If powers of y in a equation of curve are all even, then curve is symmetrical about Xaxis.

2. If powers of x in a equation of curve are all even, then curve is symmetrical about Yaxis.

3. When x is replaced by -x and y is replaced by -y, then curve is symmetrical in opposite
quadrant.

4. If x and y are interchanged and equation of curve remains unchanged curve is
symmetrical about line y = x.

1. If point (0, 0) satisfies the equation, then curve passes through origin.

2. If curve passes through origin, then equate low st degree term to zero and get equation of
tangent. If there are two tangents, then origin is a double point.

1. Put y = 0 and get intersection with X-axis, put x = 0 and get intersection with Y-axis.

2. Now, find equation of tangent at this point i. e. , shift origin to the point of intersection
and equate the lowest degree term to zero.

3. Find regions where curve does not exists. i. e., curve will not exit for those values of
variable when makes the other imaginary or not defined.

1. Equate coefficient of highest power of x and get asymptote parallel to X-axis.

2. Similarly equate coefficient of highest power of y and get asymptote parallel to Y-axis.

Find points at which (dy/dx) vanishes or becomes infinite. It gives us the points where tngent is parallel or perpendicular to the X-axis.

and solve the resulting equation.If some point of inflexion is there, then locate it exactly.

Taking in consideration of all above information, we draw an approximate shape of the curve

- Chapter 5: Continuity and Differentiability
- Chapter 1: Relations and Functions
- Chapter 2: Inverse Trigonometric Functions
- Chapter 3: Matrices
- Chapter 4: Determinants
- Chapter 6: Application of Derivatives
- Chapter 7: Integrals
- Chapter 8: Application of Integrals
- Chapter 9. Differential Equations
- Chapter 10: Vector Algebra
- Chapter 12: Linear Programming
- Chapter 11: Three Dimensional Geometry

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