Tuesday, 13 February 2018

Mth301 Gdb Solution 2018

Mth301 Gdb Solution 2018: 

The topic for the GDB is:
What Double Integral represents and write its two applications?
Read the following instructions carefully before posting your comments:
1.    Your comments should be clear, concise, and relevant to the topic.
2. A new functionality (Preview) has been added in GDB to verify that your post is correctly displaying. So before posting your comments you should first preview the post and if the equations are correctly displaying then you can post the comment.
3.    Any queries related to Graded Discussion Board (GDB) will not be entertained on regular MDB.
4.    For queries related to the topic, you may send email at mth301@vu.edu.pk.
5.    Do not send your comments via e-mail or regular MDB. The comments posted on regular MDB will not be graded.
6.    Do not post your comments twice.
7.    Produce you own work. Copying the text from any other student or from any website is strictly prohibited. You will get zero marks in this case.
8. Use only Google Chrome.
9. Once you post the comments on GDB then you cannot edit or repost your comment.

All the best!

Team MTH301


Double integrals are a way to integrate over a two-dimensional area.  Among other things, they lets us compute the volume under a surface.
Given a two-variable function f(x, y)f(x,y)f, left parenthesis, x, comma, y, right parenthesis, you can find the volume between this graph and a rectangular region of the xyxyx, y-plane by taking an integral of an integral, This is called a double integral. You can compute this same volume by changing the order of integration.
The computation will look and feel very different, but it still gives the same result. the Applications of Double Integrals to find the Mass, Center of Mass, Moments of Inertia and Probability Density of a lamina with variable density. Double Integrals to find the Mass and Total Charge Density of a planar lamina of variable density. the Center of Mass (balance point), by using the first moments about the x- and y- axes.

No comments:

Post a Comment