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OMTEX CLASSES MATHS – I&II H.S.

OMTEX CLASSES

MATHS I AND II

NAME :- _________________________________

STANDARD: - S.Y.J.C

CLASSES : - OMTEX CLASSES


FOR PRIVATE CIRCULATION ONLY
“You don’t know what you can do until you try”

“IF YOU ARE SATISFIED WITH OUR TEACHING TELL TO OTHERS IF NOT TELL TO US”

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OMTEX CLASSES MATHS – I&II H.S.C

SUCCESSFULLY
STEPPING INTO THE TH YEAR 5
IN ORDER TO
ACHIEVE ONCE AGAIN SUCCESS

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OMTEX CLASSES MATHS – I&II H.S.C

MATHS – I
Sr. No. Unit Marks
1 Logic 06

2 Matrices 04

3 Limit & Continuity 06

4 Differentiation and Applications 08

5 Integration and Applications 10

6 Differential Equations 06

MATHS – II
Sr. Unit Marks
No.
1 Regression Analysis 04

2 Numerical Methods 08

3 Discrete Probability Distributions 04

4 Index Numbers 04

5 Management Mathematics 06

6 Theory of Attributes 08

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LIMITS
Ex. No. 1.

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Ex. No. 2

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Ex No.3.
No.3.

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Ex. No. 4

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Ex. No. 5

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Ex. 6

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INDEX NUMBER
Ex. No. 1.

• Simple Aggregative Method.


1. Find Index number 2. Find Index Number

Commodities Prices in 2002 Prices in 2003 Commodities Prices in 1990 Prices in 2002
P0 P1 P0 P1
I 21.3 30.7 A 12 38
II 55.9 88.4 B 28 42
III 100.2 130.0 C 10 24
IV 60.5 90.1 D 26 30
V 70.6 85.7 E 24 46
180
137.73
3. Find Index Number.
Prices in 2000 Prices in 2003 Prices in 2006
P0 P1 P1
Trucks 800 830 850
Cars 176 200 215
Three wheelers 100 127 115
Two wheelers 44 43 45
107.1, 109.375
4. Find Index Number.
Commodities 1998 2000 2005
P0 P1 P1
Stereo 10 6 5
T.V. 30 20 15
Computer 80 50 25
Mobile handset 8 6 5
64.06, 39.06
5. Find index number for the year 2003 and the year 2003 by taking the base year 2000.
Securities at Stock Market 2000 2003 2006
P0 P1 P1
A 160 180 210
B 2400 35 8
C 800 550 850
D 3500 2000 4000
E 150 600 220
48, 75.4359
6. Calculate Index Number.
Real Estate Area Wise 1990 1998 2006
P0 P1 P1
A 100 65 250
B 35 22 75
C 5 7 12
D 12 11 25
69.07, 238.15

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7. Calculate Index Number.
Items 2000 2005
P0 P1
Wheat 500 600
Rice 400 430
Dal 700 770
Milk 20 32
Clothing 60 68
113.0952
8. Calculate the Index number.
Securities at stock market 1988 1991 1994
P0 P1 P1
A 650 3500 700
B 1200 1350 1300
C 530 4700 200
D 270 5050 100
E 1450 2300 1500
412.19, 92.68
9. Compute Index Number.
Food Items Units 2004 2005 2006
P0 P1 P1
Potato Kg 10 12 14
Onion Kg 12 25 16
Tomato Kg 12 25 16
Eggs Dozen 24 2 26
Banana Dozen 18 20 24
120.83, 125

2. The index number by the method of aggregates is given in each of the following example.
Find the value of x in each case.
1.
Commodity Base Year Current Year
P0 P1
A 12 38
B 28 41
C x 25
D 26 36
E 24 40
Index No. = 180 x = 10

2.
Commodity Base year Current year
P0 P1
I 3 5
II 16 25
III 40 35
IV 7 10
V 14 x
Index Number = 112.5 x = 15

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3.
Commodity Base year Current year
P0 P1
I 40 60
II 80 90
III 50 70
IV x 110
V 30 30
Index No. = 120 x = 100
4.
Commodity Price in 2001 Price in 2005
P0 P1
A 60 70
B 20 30
C 50 50
D x 130
E 80 90
F 30 40
Index No. = 113.88 x = 120 (Approx.)

Ex. No. 2.
Weighted Aggregative Index Numbers
1. For the following data find Laspeyre’s, Paasche’s, Dorbish – Bowley’s and Marshall – Edgeworth Index Numbers.
Commodities Base year Current year
Price Quantity Price Quantity
A 20 3 25 4
B 30 5 45 2
C 50 2 60 1
D 70 1 90 3
Ans. P01(L) = 134.2, P01(P) = 130, P01(D-B) = 132.1, P01(M-E) = 132.05

2. For the following data find Laspeyre’s, Paasche’s, Dorbish – Bowley’s and Marshall – Edgeworth Index Numbers.
Commodities Base year Current year
Price Quantity Price Quantity
1 10 3 20 3
2 40 4 60 9
3 30 1 50 4
4 60 2 70 2
Ans. P01(L) = 144.11, P01(P) = 149.2, P01(D-B) = 146.66, P01(M-E) = 147.422

3. Find Fisher’s Price Index Number


Commodities Base year Current year
Price Quantity Price Quantity
A 20 3 25 4
B 30 5 45 2
C 50 2 60 1
D 70 1 90 3
Ans. P01(F) = 132.1 (Using log table).

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4. Find Walsch’s Price Index Number

Commodities P1 P0 q0q1
A 25 20 12
B 45 30 10
C 60 50 2
D 90 70 3
Ans. 131.88
5. Find Walsch’s Price index number.

Commodities Base year Current year


Price Quantity Price Quantity
I 10 4 20 9
II 40 5 30 5
III 30 1 50 4
IV 50 0.5 60 2
Ans. 116.21

6. Find all the weighted Aggregative Price Index Number for each of the following data.

Commodities Base year Current year


Price Quantity Price Quantity
A 5 10 8 40
B 3 90 5 40
C 1 30 3 30
D 4 20 6 5
Ans. P01(L) = 172.09, P01(P) = 172.97, P01(D-B) = 172.53, P01(M-E) = 172.5, P01(F) = 172.53 (using log table), P01(W) =
174.28.

7. Find all the Weighted Aggregative Price Index Number for each of the following data.
Commodities Base year Current year
Price Quantity Price Quantity
A 50 5 80 5
B 100 4 30 9
C 60 2 10 0.5
D 70 4 90 1
Ans. P01(L) = 85.71, P01(P) = 61.2, P01(D-B) = 73.46, P01(M-E) = 72.39, P01(F) = 72.43 (using log table), P01(W) = 73.33.

8. Calculate price index number by using Walsch’s method.

Commodities Base year Current year


Price Quantity Price Quantity
A 5 4 7 1
B 2 6 3 6
C 10 9 12 4
Ans. 126.83

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Ex. No. 3
Cost of living Index Number

There are two methods to construct cost of living Index number.

1. Aggregate Expenditure Method.


2. Family Budget Method.

1. Taking the base year as 1995, construct the cost of living index number for the year 2000 from the following data.
Group 1995 2000
Price Quantity Price
Food 23 4 25
Clothes 15 5 20
Fuel and Lighting 5 9 8
House Rent 12 5 18
Miscellaneous 8 6 13
Ans. 137.5

2. The Price relatives I, for the current year and weights (W), for the base year are given below find the cost of living
Index Number.
Group Food Clothes Fuel & House Miscellaneous.
Lighting Rent
I 320 140 270 160 210
W 20 15 18 22 25
Ans. 221.3

3. Find x, if cost of living index for the following data is 150.


Group Food Clothes Fuel & House Miscellaneous.
Lighting Rent
I 200 150 140 100 120
W 6 4 x 3 4
Ans. X = 3

4. Find the cost of living index number.


Group 1995 2000
Price Quantity Price
Food 90 5 200
Clothes 25 4 80
Fuel and Lighting 40 3 50
House Rent 30 1 70
Miscellaneous 50 6 90
Ans. 208

5. Find the cost of living index number.


Group 1995 2000
Price Quantity Price
Food 30 15 25
Clothes 45 10 30
Fuel and Lighting 25 12 20
House Rent 12 8 15
Miscellaneous 36 20 35
Ans. 86.06

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6. Find the cost of living index number. 7. Find the cost of living index number.
7.
Group Food Clothes Fuel & House Miscellaneous.
Group Food Clothes Fuel & House Miscellaneous.
Lighting Rent
Lighting Rent
I 230 120 120 200 110 I 270 240 210 230 100
W 4 2 6 5 3 W 5 3 2 4 1
Ans. 160.5 Ans. 234

8. The cost of living index number is 172, find x if 9. Calculate the cost of living index number
Group Food Clothes Fuel & House Miscellaneous.
Group Index Weight Lighting Rent
A 221 35
B 168 14
Index 320 300 250 450 260
C 199 15
D x 8 Weight 50 10 8 20 12
E 161 20
Ans. X = 183. ANS 331

10. Find the cost of living index number for


Group Price in 2001 Price in 2006 Weight
A 15 36 60
B 48 96 5
C 30 90 10
D 60 180 15
E 45 90 10
Ans. 249
Home Work
1. The ratio of Laspeyres and Paasche’s Index number is 28:27. Find x.
Commodities 1960 1965
Price Quantity Price Quantity
A 1 10 2 5
B 1 5 X 2
Ans. X = 4.
2. Construct Paasche’s index number for
Commodities Base year Current year
Price Quantity Price Quantity
A 2 8 4 6
B 5 10 6 5
C 4 14 5 10
D 2 19 2 13
Ans. 126.21
3. Calculate Marshall Edge worth’s Index number for
Commodities Base year Current year
Price Quantity Price Quantity
A 6 50 9 55
B 2 100 3 125
C 4 60 6 65
D 10 30 14 25
Ans. 147.41

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4. The cost of living index number for the given data is 249. Then find the value of x.
Group Price in 2001 Price in 2006 Weight
A 15 36 60
B 48 96 x
C 30 90 10
D 60 180 15
E 45 90 10
Ans. X = 5

5. For the following the Laspeyre’s and Paasche’s index number are equal, find k.
Commodity P0 Q0 P1 Q1
A 4 6 6 5
B 4 K 4 4

6. Find the index number using simple aggregative method for


Commodity Price in 1990 Price in 2002
A 12 38
B 28 42
C 10 24
D 26 30
E 24 46
Ans. 180.

7. Construct fisher’s index number for


Commodities Base year Current year
Price Quantity Price Quantity
A 2 8 4 6
B 5 10 6 5
C 4 14 5 10
D 2 19 2 13
Ans. 125.60

8. Construct the simple aggregative index number taking 2002 as the base year.
Commodity 1 2 3 4 5
Price in 2002 21.3 55.9 100.2 60.5 70.6
Price in 2003 90.7 88.4 130 90.1 85.7
Ans. 137.73
9. Calculate the cost of living index number for the year 2006 by aggregative expenditure method.
Commodity Quantity (2000) Unit Price in 2000 Price in 2006
Rice 10 Kg 12 18
Wheat 15 Kg 9 15
Milk 5 Litre 18 24
Sugar 6 Kg 15 24
Pulses 8 Kg 30 36
Oil 4 Litre 48 72
Ans. 143.6

10. Find x if the cost of living index is 150


Commodity Food Cloths Fuel Rent Misc.
I 2000 150 140 100 120
W 6 4 X 3 4
Ans. X = 3.

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OMTEX CLASSES MATHS – I&II H.S.C

ASSIGNMENT PROBLEMS AND SEQUENCING.


Ex. No. 1.
1. Solve the following minimal assignment problem.

2. A Departmental Store has 4 workers to pack their items. The timing in minutes required for each workers to
complete the packing per item sold is given below. How should the manager of the store assign the job to
the workers, so as to minimize the total time of packing?

3. Solve the following minimal assignment problem.

4. For an examination, the answer papers of the divisions I, II, III and IV are to be distributed amongst 4 teachers A, B, C,
D. it is a policy decisions of the department that every teacher corrects the papers of exactly one division. Also, since Mr.
A’s son is div I, he cannot be assigned the corrections of that division.
If the time required in days, for every teacher to asses the papers of the various divisions is listed below find the
allocation of the work so as to minimise the time required to complete the assessment.

5. Solve the following minimal assignment problem.

6. A departmental head has four subordinates and four tasks to be performed. The time each man would take to perform
each task is given below.

How should the tasks be allotted, one to a man, so as to minimise the total man hours?

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7. Minimise the following assignment problem.

8. Minimise the following assignment problem.


A B C
I 6 5 4
II 5 4 7
III 2 6 5
9. Minimise the following assignment problem.
I II III
P 4 5 6
Q 6 8 8
R 7 9 7
10. Minimise the following assignment problem.
A B C D
I 10 25 15 20
II 15 30 5 15
III 35 20 12 24
IV 17 25 24 20
11. Minimise the following assignment problem.
A B C D
I 0 18 9 3
II 10 25 1 23
III 24 5 4 1
IV 9 16 14 0
12. Minimise the following assignment problem.
P Q R S
A 5 7 47 6
B 1 6 3 4
C 2 4 3 1
D 4 11 7 5

13. Minimise the assignment problem.


1 2 3 4 5
A 8 4 2 6 1
B 0 9 5 5 4
C 3 8 9 2 6
D 4 3 1 0 3
E 9 5 8 9 5
14. Minimise the assignment problem.
A B C D E
A’ 10 5 9 18 11
B’ 13 19 6 12 14
C’ 3 2 4 5 5
D’ 18 9 12 11 15
E’ 11 6 14 19 9
15. Minimise the assignment problem.
A B C D
I 8 4 2 2
II 7 11 6 10
III 10 12 9 11
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IV 6 7 5 6
16. Minimise the assignment problem.
I II III IV
A 2 3 4 3
B 5 6 8 7
C 1 7 3 1
D 4 5 9 8

Ex. 2
1. Find the sequence that minimises the total elapsed time, required to complete the following jobs on
two machineries.
Machines Jobs
A B
M1 5 3
M2 3 5
2. Find the sequence that minimises the total elapsed time, required to complete the following jobs on
two machineries.
Job A B C D E F G
M1 7 2 3 2 7 4 5
M2 4 6 5 4 3 1 4
3. Solve the following for minimum elapsed time and idling time for each machine.
Job A B C D E
M1 5 1 9 3 10
M2 2 6 7 8 4
4. Solve the following problem for minimum elapsed time. Also state the idling time for the machine.
Jobs 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
M1 2 5 4 9 6 8 7 5 4
M2 6 8 7 4 3 9 3 8 11
5. Solve the following problem for minimum elapsed time. Also state the idling time for each machine.
Jobs 1 2 3 4 5
Machine A 8 10 6 7 11
Machine B 5 6 2 3 4
Machine C 4 9 8 6 5
6. Solve the following problem for minimum elapsed time. Also state the idling time for each machine.
Jobs 1 2 3 4 5 6
Machine A 8 3 7 2 5 1
Machine B 3 4 5 2 1 6
Machine C 8 7 6 9 10 9
7. Solve the following problem for minimum elapsed time. Also state the idling time for each machine.
Jobs A B C D E F G
Machine A 2 7 6 3 8 7 9
Machine B 3 2 1 4 0 3 2
Machine C 5 6 4 10 4 5 11

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MATRICES

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Binomial and Poisson distribution

Exercise 1.
1. An unbiased coin is tossed 6 times. Find the probability of getting 3 heads. (5/16)
2. Find the probability of getting atleast 4 heads, in 6 trials. (11/32)
3. An ordinary coin is tossed 4 times. Find the probability of getting
a. No heads (1/16)
b. Exactly 1 head (1/4)
c. Exactly 3 tails (1/4)
d. Two or more heads (11/16)
4. On an average ‘A’ can solve 40% of the problems. What is the probability of ‘A’ solving
a. No problems out of 6 (729/15625)
b. Exactly four problems out of 6. (432/3125)
5. The probability that a student is not a swimmer is 1/5. Out of five students considered, find the probability that
a. 4 are swimmers. (256/625)
b. Atleast 4 are swimmers. (2304/3125)
6. In a certain tournament, the probability of A’s winning is 2/3. Find the probability of A’s winning atleast 4 games
out of 5. (112/243)
7. A has won 20 out of 30 games of chess with B. In a new series of 6 games, what is the probability that A would
win
a. 4 or more games. (496/729)
b. Only 4 games. (80/243)
8. If the chances that any of the 5 telephone lines are busy at any instant are 0.1, find the probability that all the lines
are busy. Also find the probability that not more than three lines are busy. (1/100000) (99954/100000)
9. It is noted that out of 5 T.V. programmes, only 1 is popular. If 3 new programmes are introduced, find the
probability at
a. None is popular. (64/125)
b. Atleast one is popular. (61/125)
10. A marks man’s chance of hitting a target is 4/5. If he fires 5 shots, what is the probability of his hitting the target
a. Exactly twice (32/625)
b. Atleast once. (3124/3125)
11. It is observed that on an average, 1 person out of 5 is a smoker. Find the probability that no person out of 3 is a
smoker. Also find that atleast 1 person out of 3 person is a smoker. (64/125) (61/125).
12. A bag contains 7 white and 3 black balls. A ball drawn is always replaced in the bag. If a ball is drawn 5 times in
this way, find the probability we get 2 white and 3 black balls. (1323/10000)

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Ex. 2
Formula

1. A biased coin in which P(H) = 1/3 and P(T) = 2/3 is tossed 4 times. If getting a head is success then find the
probability distribution.
2. An urn contains 2 white and 3 black balls. A ball is drawn, its colour noted and is replaced in the urn. If four
balls are drawn in this manner, find the probability distribution if success denotes finding a white ball.
3. Find Mean and Variance of Binomial Distribution. If
a. n = 12; p = 1/3
b. n = 10; p = 2/5
c. n = 100; p = 0.1
4. Find n and p for a binomial distribution, if

Ex. 3
Poisson distribution

Note: - For a random variable x with a Poisson distribution with the parameter λ, the probability of x
success is given by

Mean and Variance of a Poisson distribution is given by Mean = λ, Variance = λ

A Binomial variate with parameters n and p can be taken as a Poisson variate with λ = np if n ≥ 100 and λ ≤ 10.

1. For a Poisson distribution with λ = 0.7, find p(2)


2. For a Poisson distribution with λ = 0.7, find p(x ≤ 2)
3. If a random variable x follows Poisson distribution such than p(1) = p(2), find its mean and
variance.
4. The probability that an individual will have a reaction after a particular drug is injected is
0.0001. If 20000 individuals are given the injection, find the probability that more than 2
having reaction.
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5. The average no. of incoming telephone calls at a switch board per minute is 2. Find the
probability that during a given period 2 or more telephone calls are received.
6. In the following situations of a Binomial variate x, can they be approximated to a Poisson
Variate?
a. n = 150 p = 0.05
b. n = 400 p = 0.25
7. For a poison distribution with λ = 3, find p(2), p(x ≤ 3).
8. The average customers, who appear at the counter of a bank in 1 minute is 2. Find the
probability that in a given minute
a. No customer appears.
b. Atleast 2 customers appear.
9. The probability that a person will react to a drug is 0.001 out of 2000 individuals checked,
find the probability that
a. Exactly 3
b. More than 2 individuals get a reaction.
10. A machine producing bolts is known to produce 2% defective bolts. What is the probability
that a consignment of 400 will have exactly 5 defective bolts?
11. The probability that a car passing through a particular junction will make an accident is
0.00005. Among 10000 car that pass the junction on a given day, find the probability that
two car meet with an accident.
12. The no. of complaints received in a super market per day is a random variable, having a
Poisson distribution with λ = 3.3. Find the probability of exactly 2 complaints received on a
given day.
13. For a Poisson distribution if p(1) = p(2), find p(3).
14. In a manufacturing process 0.5% of the goods produced are defective. In a sample of 400
gods. Find the probability that atmost 2 items are defective.
15. In a Poisson distribution, if p(2) = p(3), find mean.
16. In a Poisson distribution the probability of 0 successes is 10%. Find its mean.

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THEORY OF ATTRIBUTE
Ex. 1.
1. Find the missing frequencies in the following data of two distributes A and B.
N = 800, (AB) = 120, (B) = 500, (A) = 300
2. For a data for two attributes, it is given that N = 500, (A) = 150, (B) = 100, (AB) = 60. Find other
class frequencies.
3. In a population of 10,000 adults, 1290 are literate, 1390 are unemployed and 820 are literate
unemployed. Find the number of literate employed, illiterates and employed.
4. If for 3 attributes A, B, C it is given that (A) = 60, (B) = 50, (C) = 40. (AC) = 25, (BC) = 15,
(ABC) = 10, N = 100, Find (AB γ), (A γ), (α B) and (β C)
5. If for 3 attributes, A, B and C. It is given that (ABC) = 370, (αBC) 1140, (AB γ) = 230, (αB γ) =
960, (A β C) 260, (α β C) 870, (A β γ) = 140, (α β γ) = 1030. Find (B γ), (A), (B), (C).
6. If for 3 attributes, A, B and C, it is given that (ABC) = 210, (α B C) = 280, (AB γ) = 180, (A β γ) =
360, (α β γ) = 32. Find (A), (B), (C), (AB), (AC), (BC).

Ex. 2.
1. Check the consistency of the following data. (A) = 10, (B) = 15, (AB) = 6, N = 50.
2. Check the consistency of the following data. (A) = 10, (B) = 15, (AB) = 14 and N = 50.
3. Check the consistency of the following data. (A) = 100, (B) = 150, (AB) = 60, N = 500.
4. Check the consistency of the following data. (A) = 100, (B) = 150, (AB) = 140, N = 500.
5. If (A) = 300, (β) = 400, (A β) = 200, N = 1000 then check whether the given data are consistent or
not.
6. (A) = 150, (β) = 45, (AB) = 125, N = 200. Check the consistency for the given data.
7. (AB) = 50, (A β) = 79, (α B) = 89, (α β) = 782. Check the consistency.

Ex. 3.
1. Discuss the association of A and B if N = 100,
a. (A) = 50, (B) = 40, (AB) = 20
b. (AB) = 258, (A β) = 30, (α β) = 25, (α B) = 20.
2. Find the association between literacy and unemployed in the following data. Total number of
adults = 1000, No. of literate = 130, No. of unemployment = 140, No. of literate unemployment =
80.
3. Show that there is very little association between the eye colour of husbands and wives. Husband
with light eyes and wives with light eyes = 309; Husbands with light eyes and wives with dark eyes
= 214; Husband with dark eyes and wives with light eyes = 132; Husbands with dark eyes and
wives with dark eyes = 119.

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VITAL STATISTICS, MORTALITY RATES AND LIFE TABLE.


Crude Death Rate(C.D.R)

1. For the following data, find the crude death rate.


Age- group 0-25 25-50 50-75 Above 75
Population 5,000 7,000 6,000 2,000
No. of deaths 800 600 500 100

2. Compare the crude death rate of the two given population

Age-group 0-30 30-60 60 and above


Population A 4,000 8,000 3,000
Deaths in A 180 120 200
Population B 7,000 9,000 4,000
Deaths in B 250 320 230

3. Compare the crude death rate of the two given population


Age-group 0-25 25-50 50-75 Above 75
Population A in 60 70 40 30
thousands
Deaths in A 250 120 180 200
Population Bin 20 40 30 10
thousands
Deaths in B 120 100 160 170

4. For the following data.


Age- group Population Deaths
0-35 4,000 80
35-70 3,000 120
above 70 1,000 x
Find x if the C.D.R = 31.25 per thousand.

5.For the following data.


Age-group 0-20 20-40 40-60 Above 60
Population in 58 71 41 30
thousands
Deaths 195 130 x 245
Find x if the C.D.R =3.75

6. For the following data.


Age –group 0-25 25-40 40-70 Above 70
Population in 25 x 28 15
thousands
Deaths 1250 1000 1570 1680
Find x if the C.D.R = 55

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Specific Deaths Rates(S.D.R)
1. Find the Age Specific deaths rates (S.D.R) for the following data:
Age-group Population No. of deaths
0-15 6,000 150
15-40 20,000 180
40-60 10,000 120
above 60 4,000 160

2. Find the Age Specific deaths rates (S.D.R) for population A and B the following:
Age-group 0-30 30-60 60 and above
Population A in 50 90 30
thousands
Deaths in A 150 180 200
Population B in 60 100 20
thousands
Deaths in B 120 160 250

3. Find the Age Specific deaths rates (S.D.R) for population A and B the following
Age-group 0-30 30-60 60-80 Above80
Population A in 30 60 50 20
thousands
Deaths in A 150 120 200 400
Population B in 50 100 90 70
thousands
Deaths in B 200 140 270 350

Standard Deaths Rates(S.T.D.R)


1. Find the Standard Deaths Rates for the following data:
Age – group 0-30 30-60 Above 60
Population A in 60 90 50
thousands
Deaths in A 240 270 250
Standard population 50 30 20
in thousands

2. Find the Standard Deaths Rates for the following data:


Age-group 0-25 25-50 50-75 Over 75
Population A in 66 54 55 25
thousands
Deaths in A 132 108 88 100
Population B in 34 58 52 16
thousands
Deaths in B 102 116 78 80
Standard 40 60 80 20
population in
thousands

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3. Taking A, as the standard population . Compare the standardized death rates for the population A
and B for the given data.
Age-group 0-30 30-60 Above 60
Population A in 5 7 3
thousands
Deaths in A 150 210 120
Population B in 6 8 2.5
thousands
Deaths in B 240 160 7.5

4.Taking A, as the standard population. Compare the standardized death rates for the population A and
B for the given data.
Age-group 0-20 20-40 40-75 ABOVE 75
Population A in 7 15 10 8
thousands
Deaths in A 140 150 110 240
Population B in 9 13 12 6
thousands
Deaths in B 270 260 300 150

Life Tables
1. Construct the life tables for the rabbits from the following data.
x 0 1 2 3 4 5 6
ℓx 10 9 7 5 2 1 0

2. Construct the life tables for the following data.


x 0 1 2 3 4 5 6
ℓx 50 36 21 12 6 2 0

3. Construct the life tables for the following data.


x 0 1 2 3 4 5
ℓx 30 26 18 10 4 0
4.Fill in the blanks in the following table marked by ‘?’ sign.
Age

50 60 ? ? ? ? 240 ?
51 50 - - - - ? ?

5. Fill in the blanks in the following table marked by ‘?’ sign.


Age

56 400 ? ? ? ? 3200 ?
57 250 ? ? ? ? ? ?
58 120 - - - - ? ?

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DI FF ER ENTIAT I ON (D ERI V AT IV ES )

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APPLICATION OF DERIVATIVES

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Numerical Method

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Indefinite Integration

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OMTEX CLASSES MATHS – I&II H.S.C
ALGEBRIC FORMULAE
1. (a+b)2 = a2+2ab+b2 2. (a+b)3 = a3+3a2b+3ab2+b3

3. (a-b)2 = a2-2ab+b2 4. (a-b)3 = a3-3a2b+3ab2-b3

5. a2-b2 = (a+b)(a-b) 6. a3-b3 = (a-b) (a2+ab+b2)

7. a3+b3 = (a+b) (a2-ab+b2)


TRIGONOMETRIC FORMULAE
1. sin2θ + cos2θ = 1 2. 1+ tan2θ = sec2θ 3. 1+cot2θ = cosec2θ

4. tanθ = sinθ = 1 5. Cotθ = cosθ = 1 6. secθ = 1 .


cosθ cotθ sinθ tanθ cosθ

7. cosecθ = 1 8. sin2θ = 2sinθcosθ = 2tanθ 9. cos2θ = cos2θ-sin2θ


sinθ 1+tan2θ = 2cos2θ-1
= 1-2sin2θ
10. tan2θ = 2tanθ 11. sin3θ = 3sinθ-4sin3θ = 1-tan2θ
1-tan2θ 1+tan2θ
note : for sinθ,cosθ,tanθ,replace θ by θ
2
12. cos3 θ = 4cos3 θ-3cos θ 13. tan 3θ = 3tanθ-tan3θ
14. 1-cos2θ = 2sin θ
2

1-3tan2θ

15. 1+cos2θ = 2cos2θ 16. 1-cosθ = 2sin2θ 17. 1+cosθ = 2cos2θ


2 2

18. 1+sin2θ = (cosθ+sinθ)2 19. 1-sin2θ = (cosθ-sinθ)2 20. sin(A+B) = sinAcosB+cosAsinB


θ θ/2 θ/2 θ θ/2 θ/2 - -

21. cos(A+B) = cosAcosB-sinAsinB


- +

22. sinC+sinD = 2sin (C+D) cos (C-D) 23. sinC-sinD = 2cos (C+D) sin(C-D)
2 2 2 2

24. CosC+cosD = 2cos (C+D) cos (C-D) 25. cosC-cosD = -2sin (C+D) sin(C-D)
2 2 2 2

26. sinA cosB = 1 [ sin(A+B) + sin(A-B) ] 27. cosA sinB = 1 [ sin(A+B) – sin(A-B) ]
2 2

28. cosA cosB = 1 [ cos(A+B) + cos(A-B) ] 29. sinA sinB = 1 [ cos(A-B) – cos(A+B) ]
2 2

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30. tan(A+B) = tanA + tanB 31. tan(A-B) = tanA - tanB
1- tanA tanB 1+tanAtanB

32. tan(Π/4 – θ) = 1-tan θ 33. tan(Π/4 + θ) = 1+tan θ


1+tan θ 1-tan θ

34. tan-1 (x + y) = tan-1x – tan-1y 35. tan-1 (x - y) = tan-1x + tan-1y


(1-xy) (1+xy)

θ 300 450 600


sin θ 1/2 1/√2 √3/2

cos θ √3/2 1/√2 1/2

tan θ 1/√3 1 √3

ALL THE VERY BEST

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