Where results make sense
About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   PR   |   Contact us  

Topic: Fundamental theorem of vector analysis

Related Topics

In the News (Wed 20 Mar 19)

  Vector calculus Summary
Vector analysis is the multi-dimensional analogue of single-variable calculus.
It states that the integral of the (normal component of the) curl of a vector field over a bounded surface is equal to the integral of the (tangential component of the) vector field along the boundary of the surface.
Vector calculus (also called vector analysis) is a field of mathematics concerned with multivariate real analysis of vectors in two or more dimensions.
www.bookrags.com /Vector_calculus   (1351 words)

 Vector potential - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
In vector calculus, a vector potential is a vector field whose curl is a given vector field.
This is analogous to a scalar potential, which is a scalar field whose negative gradient is a given vector field.
A generalization of this theorem is the Helmholtz decomposition which states that any vector field can be decomposed as a sum of a solenoidal vector field and an irrotational vector field.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Vector_potential   (274 words)

 VECTOR ANALYSIS - Online Information article about VECTOR ANALYSIS
As already explained, two vectors which are represented by equal and parallel straight lines drawn in the same sense are regarded as identical.
When the sum (or difference) of two vectors is to be further dealt with as a single vector, this may be indicated by the use of curved brackets, e.g.
A polar vector, as it is called, is a magnitude associated with a certain linear direction.
encyclopedia.jrank.org /VAN_VIR/VECTOR_ANALYSIS.html   (2704 words)

 Vectors   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
For vector analysis, he asserted "[M]y conviction [is] that its principles will exert a vast influence upon the future of mathematical science." Though the Elements of Dynamic was supposed to have been the first of a sequence of textbooks, Clifford never had the opportunity to pursue these ideas because he died quite young.
Vector methods were introduced into Italy (1887, 1888, 1897), Russia (1907), and the Netherlands (1903).
Vectors are now the modern language of a great deal of physics and applied mathematics and they continue to hold their own intrinsic mathematical interest.
www.math.mcgill.ca /labute/courses/133f03/VectorHistory.html   (1593 words)

The reason for this introduction to vectors is that many concepts in science, for example, displacement, velocity, force, acceleration, have a size or magnitude, but also they have associated with them the idea of a direction.
Graphically, a vector is represented by an arrow, defining the direction, and the length of the arrow defines the vector's magnitude.
The sum of two vectors, A and B, is a vector C, which is obtained by placing the initial point of B on the final point of A, and then drawing a line from the initial point of A to the final point of B, as illustrated in Panel 4.
eta.physics.uoguelph.ca /tutorials/vectors/vectors.html   (1631 words)

 TABLE OF CONTENTS   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
A vector field is a function that assigns a vector to a point in a plane or in space.
The results, contained in the theorems of Green, Gauss and Stokes (the so-called Classical Integration Theorems of Vector Calculus), are all variations of the same theme applied to different types of integration.
Green's Theorem relates the path integral of a vector field along an oriented, simple closed curve in the xy-plane to the double integral of its derivative (to be precise, the curl) over the region enclosed by that curve.
www.math.mcmaster.ca /lovric/vcbook/toc.html   (1928 words)

 Complex analysis Summary
Complex analysis is the branch of mathematics investigating functions of complex numbers, and is of enormous practical use in many branches of mathematics, including applied mathematics.
Sometimes, as in the case of the natural logarithm, it is impossible to analytically continue a holomorphic function to a non-simply connected domain in the complex plane but it is possible to extend it to a holomorphic function on a closely related surface known as a Riemann surface.
There is also a very rich theory of complex analysis in more than one complex dimension where the analytic properties such as power series expansion still remain true whereas most of the geometric properties of holomorphic functions in one complex dimension (such as conformality) are no longer true.
www.bookrags.com /Complex_analysis   (1436 words)

 Graduate Math Courses
Modes of convergence for random variables and their distributions; central limit theorems; laws of large numbers; statistical large smaple theory of functions of sample moments, sample quantiles, rank statistics, and extreme order statistics; asymptotically efficient estimation and hypothesis testing.
A discussion of linear statistical models in both the full and less-than-full rank cases, the Gauss-Markov theorem, and applications to regression analysis, analysis of variance, and analysis of covariance.
A course aimed at the construction, simplification, analysis, interpretation and evaluation of mathematical models that shed light on problems arising in the physical and social sciences.
www.cgu.edu /print/628.asp   (2740 words)

 Unifying concepts in vector calculus Text - Physics Forums Library
In the fundamnetal theorem of calculus, you relate the integral of df over an interval, to the values of f at the endpoints of that interval.
As to proving these stokes type theorems, they are all proved in the same way, induction plus the fundamental theorem of calculus in one variable.
Then by the "fubini" theorem, or repeated integration, the integral of f' over the rectangle can be computed from the family of integrals of f' over the moving intervals.
www.physicsforums.com /archive/index.php/t-38648.html   (1343 words)

 Chapter 3: Fourier Analysis of Discrete Functions
In other words, the data vector v is transformed into a Fourier vector f by a rotation and change of scale (represented by the constant multiplier √(2/D) in equation 3.39).
In words, Parseval's theorem states that the length of the data vector may be computed either in the space/time domain (the first coordinate reference frame) or in the Fourier domain (the second coordinate reference frame).
The significance of the theorem is that it provides a link between the two domains which is based on the squared length of the data vector.
research.opt.indiana.edu /Library/FourierBook/ch03.html   (4038 words)

 Vector Calculus at the University of Zimbabwe   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
Vector Analysis has been described as the language of mechanics and electromagnetism because of its numerous applications to problems in engineering and physics.
The course introduces the student to the methods of vector analysis with special emphasis put on the application of vector techniques to practical problems in classical mechanics.
Tensor analysis; the Kronecker delta and permutation symbols.
www.uz.ac.zw /science/maths/courses/mth204.htm   (180 words)

 Department of Mathematics
Complex analysis is the study of complex valued functions of complex variables.
The second approach, usually attributed to Cauchy, is based on integration and depends on a fundamental theorem known nowadays as Cauchy's integral theorem.
The concept of vector analysis provides the tools for modelling physical phenomena such as fluid flow, electromagnetic and other field based theories.
www.maths.mq.edu.au /undergraduate/math236d.html   (191 words)

 Dimensional Analysis...Measuroo.com
Dimensional analysis is a mathematical tool often applied in physics, chemistry, and engineering to understand physical situations that are so complicated that it is difficult or impossible to derive the underlying differential equations.
This theorem describes how every physically meaningful equation involving n variables can be equivalently rewritten as an equation of n-m dimensionless parameters, where m is the number of fundamental dimensions used.
The p-theorem uses linear algebra: the space of all possible physical units can be seen as a vector space over the rational numbers if we represent a unit as the set of exponents needed for the fundamental units (with a power of zero if the particular fundamental unit is not present).
www.measuroo.com /dimensionalanalysis.html   (904 words)

 MA231 Vector Analysis
Cauchy's theorem for complex differentiable functions is then established by means of the main integral theorems of vector calculus.
Present the theorems of Gauss and Stokes as generalisations of the fundamental theorem of calculus to higher dimensions;
Establish Cauchy's theorem in complex analysis as a consequence of the Cauchy-Riemann equations and the divergence theorems;
www.maths.warwick.ac.uk /pydc/green/green-MA231.html   (632 words)

 Mathematics and Computer Science Courses | College of the Holy Cross
The major theorems will be studied along with their proofs and the computer will be used as a research tool to do experiments which motivate and illustrate the theory.
Examples of areas of study: Lie groups, functional analysis, complex analysis, probability theory, commutative algebra, applied mathematics, the classical groups, mathematical logic, automata and formal languages, topics in discrete modeling, and qualitative theory of differential equations.
Topics include the fundamentals of two and three dimensional graphics such as clipping, windowing, and coordinate transformations (e.g., positioning of objects and camera), raster graphics techniques such as line drawing and filling algorithms, hidden surface removal, shading, color, curves and surfaces and animation.
www.holycross.edu /academics/math/courses   (2683 words)

 Fundamental theorem - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The names are mostly traditional; so that for example the fundamental theorem of arithmetic is basic to what would now be called number theory.
Theorems may be called fundamental because they are results from which further, more complicated theorems follow, without reaching back to axioms.
The mathematical literature will sometimes refer to the fundamental lemma of a field; this is often, but not always, the same as the fundamental theorem of that field.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Fundamental_theorem   (161 words)

 BSc - Course Outline   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
The two different definitions are shown to be the identical using the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus.
MATH 102-Calculus II Fundamental concepts studied in Calculus I will be extended to a slightly more advanced level.
Notion of complexity (time and space) is introduced and its use in the analysis of algorithms is discussed.
web.lums.edu.pk /BSc_mathmetics_courseoutline.htm   (1158 words)

 2006-2007 Course Register
For the 2004-2005 Academic Year, the spring course emphasizes the study of higher-dimensional calculus, vector analysis, linear algebra, tensor analysis, numerical methods and related topics.
The course moves on to a study of normed spaces, vector spaces, and Banach spaces and operators defined on vector spaces, as well as functional defined between vector spaces and fields.
The course ends with the analysis of a small warfare simulation project that uses most of the topics covered by the course.
www.upenn.edu /registrar/register/enm.html   (880 words)

 American International College
This course presents the principles of statistics that are applied to the analysis of data pertinent to the field of Occupational Therapy.
This course covers an in-depth analysis of the fundamental properties of the real number system, including the completeness property, sequences, limits and continuity, differentiation through the Mean Value Theorem, and the Riemann integral.
The course ends with the application of vector space concepts to field theory in order to prove the impossibility of the three classical geometric problems of squaring the circle, duplicating the cube and trisecting the angle.
www.aic.edu /pages/544.html   (1456 words)

 Dept. of Mathematics: Academic Programs
Limits of functions, continuity, uniform continuity, differentiation, the mean value theorem, Rolle's theorem, L'Hospital's rule, Taylor's theorem, Riemann Integral, properties of the Riemann Integral, the fundamental theorem of calculus, pointwise and uniform convergence, applications of uniform convergence.
Banach spaces; the dual topology and weak topology; the Hahn-Banach, Krein- Milman and Alaoglu theorems; the Baire category theorem; the closed graph theorem; the open mapping theorem; the Banach-Steinhaus theorem; elementary spectral theory; and differential equations.
Continuation of 214-236, showing applications of functional analysis to differential equations including distributions, generalized functions, semigroups of operators, the variational method, and the Riesz-Schauder theorem.
www.coas.howard.edu /mathematics/programs_graduate_courses.html   (1023 words)

 UIC Graduate College -- Courses: Mathematics   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
Calculus of vector fields, line and surface integrals, conservative fields, Stokes's and divergence theorems.
The fundamental group and its applications, covering spaces, classification of compact surfaces, introduction to homology, development of singular homology theory, applications of homology.
Analysis of work of Piaget, Gagne, Bruner, Ausabel, Freudenthal, and others and their relation to mathematics teaching.
www.uic.edu /depts/grad/courses/math.shtml   (2065 words)

 University of Colorado at Boulder Catalog | 2004-05
Acquaints students with the Riemann Zeta-function and its meromorphic continuation, characters and Dirichlet series, Dirichlet's theorem on primes in arithmetic progression, zero-free regions of the zeta function, and the prime number theory.
Instructs students on fundamental concepts such as manifolds, differential forms, de Rham cohomology, Riemannian metrics, connections and curvatures, fiber bundles, complex manifolds, characteristic classes, and applications to physics.
Presents cardinal and ordinal arithmetic, generalizations of Ramsey's theorem, and independence of the axiom of choice and of the generalized continuum hypothesis.
www.colorado.edu /catalog/catalog04-05/courses.html?s=2-43-1   (1195 words)

 Mathematical Sciences, Undergraduate Course Descriptions
Taylor's Theorem; geometric sequences and series and their applications in finance; vectors and matrices, lines, and planes; partial derivatives, directional derivatives, gradient, chain rule, maximum-minimum problems, Lagrange multipliers and the Kuhn-Tucker Theorem.
Vectors, lines, planes, quadratic surfaces, polar, cylindrical and spherical coordinates, partial derivatives, directional derivatives, gradient, divergence, curl, chain rule, maximum-minimum problems, multiple integrals, parametric surfaces and curves, line integrals, surface integrals, Green-Gauss theorems.
Vector spaces: subspaces and linear independence, basis and dimension, row equivalence of matrices, general theorems about vector spaces, systems of linear equations, linear manifolds.
www.math.cmu.edu /ug/courses/courses-desc.html   (2856 words)

 Uniqueness Theorem's for Vector Fields
Helmhotz's Theorem states that any vector field whose divergence and curl vanish at infinity can be written as the sum of may be written as the sum of an irrotational part and a solenoidal part - I.e.
as the sum of the curl of a vector field and the grad of a scalar field.
If you have a vector potential "A" (e.g the magnetic vector potential) and you are given the divergence and curl of A then you can add a constant vector C and still get the same divergence and curl.
www.physicsforums.com /showthread.php?t=1652   (1136 words)

 Analysis   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
The analysis qualifier is based (approximately) on the content of the courses M517-M518.
The analysis qualifier will not include any topics that are not included in the list and any given exam probably will not include every topic on the list.
vector analysis: vector differential calculus; divergence, gradient, curl; vector integral calculus; integral identities and integral theorems of Green, Gauss and Stokes.
www.math.colostate.edu /grad_program/Analysis.html   (312 words)

This would be a good place to try this simulation on the graphical addition of vectors.
Inspection of the graphical representation shows that we place the initial point of the vector -B on the final point the vector A, and then draw a line from the initial point of A to the final point of -B to give the difference C.
A unit vector is one which has a magnitude of 1 and is often indicated by putting a hat (or circumflex) on top of the vector symbol, for example
www.physics.uoguelph.ca /tutorials/vectors/vectors.html   (1708 words)

 Chapter 1: Vector Analysis   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-10)
The fundamental theorem of divergences relates volume and surface integrals:
The right-hand side of this equation is called the flux of the vector function through the surface that bounds the volume (e.g.
The left-hand side of this equation is called the source term of the vector function (e.g.
teacher.nsrl.rochester.edu /PHY217/LectureSlides/09102001/tsld016.htm   (63 words)

Culminates in the theorems of Green and Stokes, along with the Divergence Theorem.
Additional topics to be chosen by the instructor, such as connections in vector bundles and principal bundles, symplectic geometry, Riemannian comparison theorems, symmetric spaces, symplectic geometry, complex manifolds, Hodge theory.
Prerequisite: MATH 426 and familiarity with complex analysis at the level of 427 (the latter may be obtained concurrently).
www.washington.edu /students/crscat/math.html   (5102 words)

Try your search on: Qwika (all wikis)

  About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   Press   |   Contact us  
Copyright © 2005-2007 www.factbites.com Usage implies agreement with terms.