# A First Course in Calculus, 3rd Edition by Serge Lang

March 9, 2017 | | By admin |

By Serge Lang

This 5th variation of Lang's e-book covers all of the subject matters normally taught within the first-year calculus series. Divided into 5 components, every one component of a primary direction IN CALCULUS includes examples and purposes on the subject of the subject lined. moreover, the rear of the publication comprises specific options to a good number of the routines, permitting them to be used as worked-out examples -- one of many major advancements over prior versions.

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Additional info for A First Course in Calculus, 3rd Edition

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5 presents the dispersion relation for long surface-gravity waves. 10 Superposition of Waves The superposition of two or more waves of different period and/or wavelength can lead to various interference patterns such as a standing wave, being a wave of virtually zero phase speed. Interfering wave patterns travel with a certain speed, called group speed that can be different to the phase speeds of the contributing individual waves. Interference of storm-generated waves in the ocean can result in waves of gigantic wave heights (wave height is twice the wave amplitude) of >20 m, known as freak waves.

When it is below this horizon, it turns red. 3 shows a snapshot of this wave. There is no lateral motion of any of the bars, but the pattern seems to move toward the right. The speed at which the pattern moves is called phase speed of a wave. sce”, can be found in the folder “Miscellaneous” on the CD-ROM of this book. Before using this script, however, the reader should read the following brief introduction to SciLab scripting. Fig. 3 The First SciLab Script The following SciLab script displays the traditional message “Hello World” on the display.

If we want to apply Newton’s laws of motion in rotating coordinates, this implies the existence of apparent forces. There are two different apparent forces involved in the observed curved path of the object, namely the centrifugal force and the Coriolis force (Coriolis, 1835). In order to understand the Coriolis force, we need to understand the centrifugal force first 44 3 Basics of Geophysical Fluid Dynamics Fig. 12 Appearance of straight path (white line) of an object (ball) for an observer on a rotating turntable.