Analytic geometry by Lewis Parker Siceloff, George Wentworth and David Eugene

By Lewis Parker Siceloff, George Wentworth and David Eugene Smith

Show description

Read Online or Download Analytic geometry PDF

Best geometry & topology books

Mathematics in Ancient and Medieval India

Heritage of arithmetic in old and medieval India

Handbook of Geometric Analysis, Vol. 2 (Advanced Lectures in Mathematics No. 13)

Geometric research combines differential equations and differential geometry. a tremendous point is to resolve geometric difficulties via learning differential equations. in addition to a few recognized linear differential operators akin to the Laplace operator, many differential equations bobbing up from differential geometry are nonlinear.

Vector Bundles and Complex Geometry

This quantity incorporates a choice of papers from the convention on Vector Bundles held at Miraflores de los angeles Sierra, Madrid, Spain on June 16-20, 2008, which venerated S. Ramanan on his seventieth birthday. the most parts lined during this quantity are vector bundles, parabolic bundles, abelian kinds, Hilbert schemes, touch buildings, index concept, Hodge concept, and geometric invariant idea.

Extra info for Analytic geometry

Example text

AG LOCI AND THEIR EQUATIONS. 44 44. Interval. On page 42, in studying the graph of the equation 9 x? + 25 '// = 225, we suggested considering the values of x in three sets of numbers: (1) from - oo to - 5, (2) from - 5 to 5, and (3) from 5 to oo. The set of all real numbers from one number a to a larger number b is called the interval from a to b. The notation a ~ x ~ b means that x is equal to or greater than a, and is equal to or less than b ; that is, it means that x may have any value in the interval from a to b, inclusive of a and b.

Variable and Constant. A quantity which is regarded as changing in value is called a variable~ A quantity which is regarded as fixed in value is called a constant. Frequently a symbol such as a, used to represent a constant, is free to represent any constant whatever, in which case it is called an arbitrm·y constant. For example, the equation (x- a) 2 + (y- /1) 2 = 1·2 represents a circle (§ 36) with any center (a, b) and any radius 1·, and so we speak of a, b, and 1·· as arbitrary constants and of x and y as variables.

8. (-1,- 2) and(- 2,- 4). 9. (a, b) and (c, d). 10. Find the equation of the line which passes through l A (3, - 2) and has the slope The condition under which P(x, y) moves is that the slope of AP is~- Find the equations of the lines through the following points and parallel to the x axis : 11. (4, -2). 12. (4, 7). ' 13. (a, 0). · 14. (-a, -b). Find the equations qf the lines through the following points and parallel to the y axis : , 15. (2, -1). -. 16. (6, 6). 17. (0, m). · 19. The equation of the x axis is y 18.

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.37 of 5 – based on 18 votes

Categories: Geometry Topology