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You are on page 1of 39

Cheng-Liang Chen

PSE

LABORATORY

Department of Chemical Engineering

National Taiwan University

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 1

Subscript and Index

A =

1st col 2nd col 3rd col 4th col 5th col

1st row 4

1

5

6

1

11

6

16

2

21

2nd row 8

2

2

7

9

12

4

17

7

22

3rd row 7

3

5

8

7

13

1

18

5

23

4th row 0

4

3

9

4

14

5

19

4

24

5th row 2

5

3

10

1

15

0

20

3

25

A(i,j) = A(i+(j-1)m) (stored as 1D vector)

A(2,3) = A(12)

A(4:5, 2:3) = A([9 14; 10 15])

A(1:5,5) = A(:,5) = A(21:25) =

A(1:end,end) = A(:,end) = A(21:end)

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 2

One-Dimensional Array: Vector

>> g = [3, 7, 9]

g =

3

7

9

>> g = [3; 7; 9]

g =

3

7

9

>> g = [3

7

9]

g =

3

7

9

>> r = [2, 4, 20];

>> w = [9, -6, 3];

>> u = [r, w]

u =

2 4 20 9 -6 3

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 3

>> x = [0: 2: 8]

x =

0 2 4 6 8

>> x = [0: 2: 9]

x =

0 2 4 6 8

>> x = [8: -2: 0]

x =

8 6 4 2 0

>> x = [0: 4]

x =

0 1 2 3 4

>> x = linspace(0,8,5)

x =

0 2 4 6 8

>> x = logspace(-1, 1, 4)

x =

0.1000 0.4642 2.1544 10.000

% 4 equally-spaced pts 10^{-1}-10^{1}

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 4

Two-Dimensional Arrays: Matrix

A = [2, 4, 10; 16, 3, 7]

A =

2 4 10

16 3 7

a = [1, 3, 5]

a =

1 3 5

b = [7, 9, 11]

b =

7 9 11

c = [a b]

c =

1 3 5 7 9 11

d = [a; b]

d =

1 3 5

7 9 11

d = [[1, 3, 5]; [7, 9, 11]]

d =

1 3 5

7 9 11

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 5

Array Addressing

>> B = [ 2, 4,10,13;

16, 3, 7,18;

8, 4, 9,25;

3,12,15,17]

B =

2 4 10 13

16 3 7 18

8 4 9 25

3 12 15 17

>> C = B(2:3, 1:3)

C =

16 3 7

8 4 9

>> B(3,:) = []

B =

2 4 10 13

16 3 7 18

3 12 15 17

>> B([1 4],2:3) = 5

B =

2 5 5 13

16 3 7 18

3 12 15 17

0 5 5 0

>> B(2,6) = 6

B =

2 5 5 13 0 0

16 3 7 18 0 6

3 12 15 17 0 0

0 5 5 0 0 0

>> A = B(:,3:-1:1)

A =

5 5 2

7 3 16

15 12 3

5 5 0

>> D = A([2,2,2],:)

D =

7 3 16

7 3 16

7 3 16

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 6

Using clear to Avoid Errors

>> A = [2, 5; 6, 9];

>> x = [1:5];

>> A(:, 1) = x

----> error (row numbers in

A and x must be the same !)

>> A = [2, 5; 6, 9];

>> x = [1:5];

>> clear A

>> A(:, 1) = x

A =

1

2

3

4

5

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 7

Some Useful Array Functions

A = [6,2; -10,-5; 3,0]

x = max(A), y = min(A), ...

z = size(A),k = length(A)

A =

6 2

-10 -5

3 0

x = % max value of

6 2 % each column

y = % min value of

-10 -5 % each column

z =

3 2

k =

3

A = [6,2; -10,-5; 3+4i,0]

x = max(A), y = min(A), ...

z = size(A),k = length(A)

A =

6.0000 2.0000

-10.0000 -5.0000

3.0000 + 4.0000i 0

x = % max magnitude

-10 -5

y = % min magnitude

3.0000+4.0000i 0

z =

3 2

k =

3

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 8

Command Description

cat(n,A,B,C,...) Creates a new array by concatenating A,B,... along dimension n

nd(x) Computes an array containing indices of nonzero elements of array x

[u,v,w]=nd(A) Computes arrays u,v containing row and column indices of nonzero elements of matrix A, and the

array w containing values of nonzero elements. (w may be omitted)

length(A) Computes either the number of elements of A if A is a vector or the largest value of m or n if A is

an mn matrix

linspace(a,b,n) Creates a row vector of n equally spaced values between a and b

logspace(a,b,n) Creates a row vector of n logarithmically spaced values between a

and b

max(A) Returns a row vector containing largest element in each column of A

[x,k] = max(A) Stores max(A) in x and indices in k

min(A) Same as max(A) but returns minimum values

[x,k] = min(A) Stores min(A) in x and indices in k

size(A) Returns a row vector [m n] containing the sizes of the mn array

sort(A) Sorts each column of array A in ascending order and returns an array the same size as A

sum(A) Sums the elements in each column of array A and returns a row vector containing the sums

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 9

Test Your Understanding

T2.1-1 For the matrix B, nd the array that results from the

operation [B; B

row 5, column 3 of the result.

B =

_

_

2 4 10 13

16 3 7 18

8 4 9 25

3 12 15 17

_

_

T2.1-2 For the same matrix B, use MATLAB to (a) nd the

largest and smallest element in B and their indices and (b) sort

each column in B to create a new matrix C.

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 10

Multi-dimensional Arrays

A = [4, 6, 1;

5, 8, 0;

3, 9, 2];

A(:,:,2) = [6, 2, 9;

0, 3, 1; 4, 7, 5]

A(:,:,1) =

4 6 1

5 8 0

3 9 2

A(:,:,2) =

6 2 9

0 3 1

4 7 5

A = [8, 2; 9, 5];% 2x2

B = [4, 6; 7, 3];% 2x2

C = cat(1,A,B); %C=[A;B]

D = cat(2,A,B); %D=[A,B]

E = cat(3,A,B); %E(:,:,1)=A

C, D, E %E(:,:,2)=B

C =

8 2

9 5

4 6

7 3

D =

8 2 4 6

9 5 7 3

E(:,:,1) =

8 2

9 5

E(:,:,2) =

4 6

7 3

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 11

Array (Element-by-Element) Operations

Symbol Operation Form Example

+ Scalar-array addition A+b [6,3]+ 2 =[8, 5]

- Scalar-array subtraction A-b [6,3]- 2 =[4, 1]

+ Array addition A+B [6,3]+[3,8] =[9,11]

- Array subtraction A-B [6,3]-[3,8] =[3,-5]

.* Array multiplication A.*B [3,2].*[2,4]=[6, 8]

./ Array right division A./B [4,8]./[2,4]=[2, 2]

.\ Array left division A.\B [2,4].\[4,8]=[2, 2]

.^ Array exponent A.^B [3,5].^2 =[9,25]

2.^[3,5] =[8,32]

[3,2].^[2,3]=[9, 8]

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 12

Example: Vectors and Relative Velocity

A train is heading east at 60 miles per hour. A car approaches the track crossing

at 45 miles per hour on a road that makes a 55

o

angle with the track. What is the

velocity of the train relative to the car ? What is the speed of the train relative to

the car ?

Solution:

The trains velocity v

R

relative to the car is the dierence between the trains

velocity relative to the ground v

T

and the cars velocity relative to the ground v

C

v

R

= v

T

v

C

Choosing the x direction to be east, and y north,

v

T

= 60i + 0j

v

C

= 45 cos(55

o

)i + 45 sin(55

o

)j

= 25.8109i + 36.8618j

v

R

= v

T

v

C

= 34.1891i 36.8618j (miles/hour) (south-east)

s

R

=

_

(34.1891)

2

+ (36.8618)

2

= 50.2761 (miles/hour)

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 13

v_T = [60, 0];

v_C = [45*cos(55*pi/180), 45*sin(55*pi/180)];

v_R = v_T - v_C;

s_R = sqrt(v_R(1)^2+v_R(2)^2);

v_T, v_C, v_R, s_R

v_T =

60 0

v_C =

25.8109 36.8618

v_R =

34.1891 -36.8618

s_R =

50.2761

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 14

Example: Vectors and Displacement

Suppose two divers start at the surface and establish the following coordinate

system: x is to the west, y is to the north, and z is down. Diver 1 swims 55 feet

west, 36 feet north, and then dive 25 feet. Diver 2 dives 15 feet, then swims east

20 feet and then north 59 feet.

1. Find the distance between diver 1 and the starting point.

2. How far in each direction must diver 1 swim to reach diver 2 ?

3. How far in a straight line must diver 1 swim to reach diver 2

Solution:

diver 1: v

1

= 55i + 36j + 25k

diver 2: v

2

= 20i + 59j + 15k

dist 10: dist

10

=

55

2

+ 36

2

+ 25

2

= 70.3278

v

12

= v

2

v

1

= 75i + 23j 10k

dist 12: dist

12

=

_

(75)

2

+ 23

2

+ (10)

2

= 79.0822

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 15

v_10 = [ 55, 36, 25];

v_20 = [-20, 59, 15];

v_12 = v_20 - v_10;

ss_10 = 0; ss_12 = 0;

for k = 1:3

ss_10 = ss_10 + v_10(k)^2;

ss_12 = ss_12 + v_12(k)^2;

end

dist_10 = sqrt(ss_10);

dist_12 = sqrt(ss_12);

v_12, dist_10, dist_12

v_10 = [ 55, 36, 25];

v_20 = [-20, 59, 15];

v_12 = v_20 - v_10;

dist_10 = sqrt(sum(v_10.*v_10));

dist_12 = sqrt(sum(v_12.*v_12));

v_12, dist_10, dist_12

v_12 =

-75 23 -10

dist_10 = 70.3278

dist_12 = 79.0822

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 16

Example: Aortic Pressure Model

Biomedical engineers often design instrumentation to measure physiological

processes, such as blood pressure. To do this they must develop mathematical

models of the process. The following equation is a specic case of one model used

to describe the blood pressure in the aorta during systole (the period following the

closure of the hearts aortic valve). The variable t represents time in seconds, and

the dimentionless variable y represents the pressure dierence across the aortic

valve, normalized by a constant reference pressure. Plot this function for t 0.

y(t) = e

8t

sin

_

9.7t +

2

_

Solution:

Frequency = 9.7 radians/second = 9.7/(2) = 1.5 cycles/second

Period = 1/1.5 = 2/3 second

select a spacing of 0.003 to give approximately 200 points per period

t = 0 e

0

= 1

t = 0.5 e

8(0.5)

= 0.02

select upper limit of t to be 0.5 second

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 17

t = [0 : 0.1 : 0.5];

y_1 = exp(-8*t);

y_2 = sin(9.7*t+pi/2);

y = y_1.*y_2;

p = [t; y_1; y_2; y]

p =

0 0.1000 0.2000 0.3000 0.4000 0.5000

1.0000 0.4493 0.2019 0.0907 0.0408 0.0183

1.0000 0.5653 -0.3609 -0.9733 -0.7395 0.1372

1.0000 0.2540 -0.0729 -0.0883 -0.0301 0.0025

t = [0 : 0.003 : 0.5];

y = exp(-8*t).*sin(9.7*t+pi/2);

plot(t,y), xlabel(t (sec)),...

ylabel(Normalized Pressure Difference y(t))

0 0.05 0.1 0.15 0.2 0.25 0.3 0.35 0.4 0.45 0.5

0.2

0

0.2

0.4

0.6

0.8

1

1.2

t (sec)

N

o

r

m

a

l

i

z

e

d

P

r

e

s

s

u

r

e

D

i

f

f

e

r

e

n

c

e

y

(

t

)

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 18

Example: Transportation Route Analysis

The following table gives data for the distance traveled along ve truck routes and

the corresponding time required to traverse each route. Use the data to compute

the average speed required to drive each route. Find the route that has the

highest average speed.

1 2 3 4 5

Distance (miles) 560 440 490 530 370

Time (hours) 10.3 8.2 9.1 10.1 7.5

>> d = [ 560, 440, 490, 530, 370];

>> t = [10.3, 8.2, 9.1, 10.1, 7.5];

>> speed = d./t

>> [highest_speed, route] = max(speed)

speed =

54.3689 53.6585 53.8462 52.4752 49.3333

highest_speed =

54.3689

route =

1

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 19

Example: Current and Power Dissipation

The current i passing through an electrical resistor having a voltage v across it is

given by Ohms law: i = v/R, where R is the resistance. The power dissipated in

the resistor is given by v

2

/R. The following table gives data for the resistance and

voltage for ve resistors. Use the data to compute (a) the current in each resistor

and (b) the power dissipated in each resistor.

1 2 3 4 5

R (ohms) 10

4

2 10

4

3.5 10

4

10

5

2 10

5

v (volts) 120 80 110 200 350

>> R = [10000, 20000, 3500, 100000, 200000];

>> v = [ 120, 80, 110, 200, 350];

>> current = v./R

current =

0.0120 0.0040 0.0314 0.0020 0.0018

>> power = v.^2./R

power =

1.4400 0.3200 3.4571 0.4000 0.6125

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 20

Example: A Batch Distillation Process

Chemical and environmental engineers must sometimes design batch processes for

producing or purifying liquids and gases. Applications of such processes occur in

food and medicine production, and in waste processing and water purication. An

example of such a process is a system for heating a liquid benzene/toluene

solution to distill a pure benzene vapor. A particular batch distillation unit is

charged initially with 100 mol of a 60% mol benzene/40% mol toluene mixture.

Let L (mol) be the amount of liquid remaining in the still, and let x (mol B/mol)

be the benzene mole fraction in the remaining liquid. Conservation of mass for

benzene and toluene can be applied to derive the following relation (Felder, 1986).

L = 100

_

x

0.6

_

0.625

_

1 x

0.4

_

1.625

Determine what mole fraction of benzene remains when L = 70. Note that it is

dicult to solve this equation directly for x. Use a plot of x versus L to solve the

problem.

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 21

>> x = [0 : .001 : 0.6];

>> L = 100*(x/0.6).^(0.625).*((1-x)/0.4).^(-1.625);

>> plot(L,x), grid, xlabel(L (mol)), ylabel(x (mol B/mol)),...

>> set(gca, xtick, [0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100]);

>> [L,x] = ginput(1)

L =

69.9616

x =

0.5271

0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90 100

0

0.1

0.2

0.3

0.4

0.5

0.6

0.7

L (mol)

x

(

m

o

l

B

/

m

o

l

)

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 22

Example: Height versus Velocity

In introductory physics courses Newtons laws of motion are used to derive the

following formula for the maximum height h achieved by an object thrown with a

speed v at an angle to the horizon.

h =

v

2

sin

2

2g

Create a table showing the maximum height for the following values of v and :

v = 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20 meters/sec = 50

o

, 60

o

, 70

o

, 80

o

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 23

g = 9.8; v = [10:2:20]; th = [50:10:80]; thr = th*(pi/180);

vel = [];

for k = 1:length(th)

vel = [vel, v]; % [v v v v]

end

theta = [];

for k = 1:length(v) % thr

theta = [theta;thr]; % ...

end % thr

h = vel.^2.*sin(theta).^2/2*g;

H = [v, h];

table = [0, th; H] % table = [0 th; v h]

table =

1.0e+003 *

0 0.0500 0.0600 0.0700 0.0800

0.0100 0.2875 0.3675 0.4327 0.4752

0.0120 0.4141 0.5292 0.6231 0.6843

0.0140 0.5636 0.7203 0.8481 0.9314

0.0160 0.7361 0.9408 1.1077 1.2166

0.0180 0.9316 1.1907 1.4019 1.5397

0.0200 1.1502 1.4700 1.7307 1.9009

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 24

Comparison:

g = 9.8;

v = [10: 2: 20];

th = [50:10:80];

thr = th*(pi/180);

vel = [];

for k = 1:length(th)

vel = [vel, v];

end

theta = [];

for k = 1:length(v)

theta = [theta;thr];

end

h = vel.^2.*sin(theta).^2/2*g;

table = [0 th; v h]

g = 9.8;

v = [10: 2: 20];

th = [50:10:80];

thr = th*(pi/180);

[theta vel] = meshgrid(thr, v);

h = vel.^2.*sin(theta).^2/2*g;

table = [0 th; v h]

g = 9.8;

v = [10: 2: 20];

th = [50:10:80];

thr = th*(pi/180);

for i = 1:length(v)

for j = 1:length(thr)

h(i,j) = v(i)^2*sin(thr(j))^2/2*g;

end

end

table = [0 th; v h]

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 25

Test Your Understanding

T2.3-1 Given the matrices

A =

_

_

21 27

18 8

_

_

B =

_

_

21 27

18 8

_

_

nd their (a) array product, (b) array right division (A divided by

B), and (c) B raised to the third power element by element.

(ANS: (a) [147, 81, 162, 32], (b) [3, 9, 2, 2], (c)

[343, 27; 729, 64])

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 26

Matrix Operations

i = [1 0 0]

j = [0 1 0]

k = [0 0 1]

i i = j j = k k = 1

i j = j k = k i = 0

u = u

1

i + u

2

j + u

3

k w = w

1

i + w

2

j + w

3

k

u w = (u

1

i + u

2

j + u

3

k) (w

1

i + w

2

j + w

3

k)

= u

1

w

1

+ u

2

w

2

+ u

3

w

3

=

_

u

1

u

2

u

3

_

_

_

w

1

w

2

w

3

_

_

_

a

11

a

12

a

21

a

22

__

x

1

x

2

_

=

_

a

11

x

1

+ a

12

x

2

a

21

x

1

+ a

22

x

2

_

_

a

11

a

12

a

21

a

22

__

b

11

b

12

b

21

b

22

_

=

_

a

11

b

11

+ a

12

b

21

a

11

b

12

+ a

12

b

22

a

21

b

11

+ a

22

b

21

a

21

b

12

+ a

22

b

22

_

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 27

Test Your Understanding

T2.4-1 Use MATLAB to compute the dot product of the following

vectors:

u = 6i 8j + 3k

w = 5i + 3j 4k

Check your answer by hand. (ANS: -6)

T2.4-1 Use MATLAB to show that

_

_

7 4

3 2

5 9

_

_

_

_

1 8

7 6

_

_

=

_

_

35 80

11 12

68 94

_

_

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 28

Example: Manufacturing Cost Analysis

The following table shows the hourly cost of four types of manufacturing

processes. It also shows the number of hours required of each process to produce

three dierent products. (a) Determine the cost of each process to produce one

unit of product 1. (b) Determine the cost to make one unit of each product. (c)

Suppose we produce 10 units of product 1, 5 units of product 2, and 7 units of

product 3. Compute the total cost.

Hours required to produce one unit

Process Hourly cost ($) Product 1 Product 2 Product 3

Lathe 10 6 5 4

Grinding 12 2 3 1

Milling 14 3 2 5

Welding 9 4 0 3

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 29

>> hourly_cost = [10, 12, 14, 9];

>> hours_1 = [6, 2, 3, 4];

>> hours_2 = [5, 3, 2, 0];

>> hours_3 = [4, 1, 5, 3];

>> process_cost_1 = hourly_cost.*hours_1

process_cost_1 =

60 24 42 36

>> unit_cost = hourly_cost*[hours_1, hours_2, hours_3]

unit_cost =

162 114 149

>> units = [10, 5, 7];

>> total_cost = units*unit_cost

total_cost =

3233

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 30

Example: Product Cost Analysis

The following tables show the costs associated with a certain product, and the

production volume for the four quarters of the business year. Find the quarterly

costs for materials, labors, and transportation; the total material, labor, and

transportation costs for the year; and the total quarterly costs.

Unit Costs ($ 10

3

)

Product Materials Labor Transportation

1 6 2 1

2 2 5 4

3 4 3 2

4 9 7 3

Product Quarter 1 Quarter 2 Quarter 3 Quarter 4

1 10 12 13 15

2 8 7 6 4

3 12 10 13 9

4 6 4 11 5

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 31

>> U = [6,2,1; 2,5,4; 4,3,2; 9,7,3];

>> P = [10,12,13,15; 8,7,6,4; 12,10,13,9; 6,4,11,5];

>> C = U*P, ...

>> Quarterly_Costs = sum( U*P), ...

>> Category_Costs = sum((U*P))

C =

178 162 241 179 %178: material cost in Q1

138 117 172 112 %138: labor cost in Q1

84 72 96 64 % 84: transportation cost in Q1

Quarterly_Costs =

400 351 509 355

Category_Costs =

760 539 316

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 32

Special Matrices

Command Description

eye(n) Creates an n n identity matrix

eye(size(A)) Creates an identity matrix with the same size of A

ones(n) Creates an n n matrix of ones

ones(m,n) Creates an mn array of ones

ones(size(n)) Creates an array of ones with the same size of A

zeros(n) Creates an n n matrix of zeros

zeros(m,n) Creates an mn array of zeros

zeros(size(n)) Creates an array of zeros with the same size of A

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 33

Polynomials

f(x) = 9x

3

5x

2

+ 3x + 7 g(x) = 0x

3

+6x

2

x + 2

f(x) + g(x) = 9x

3

+ x

2

+ 2x + 9

f(x)g(x) = 54x

5

39x

4

+ 41x

3

+ 29x

2

x + 14

f(x)

g(x)

= 1.5x 0.5833

>> f = [9, -5, 3, 7]; g = [6, -1, 2]; g0 = [0, 6, -1, 2];

>> summation = f + g0

summation =

9 1 2 9

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 34

>> product = conv(f, g)

product =

54 -39 41 29 -1 14

>> [quotient, remainder] = deconv(f, g)

quotient =

1.5000 -0.5833

remainder =

0 0 -0.5833 8.1667

>> a = [9, -5, 3, 7];

>> x = [0: 2: 10];

>> f = polyval(a, x), ...

>> g = polyval([9, -5, 3, 7], [0: 2: 10])

f =

7 65 515 1789 4319 8537

g =

7 65 515 1789 4319 8537

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 35

Polynomial Functions

Command Description

conv(a,b) Computes product of two polynomials (need not

be the same degree)

[q, r]=deconv(num,den) Computes dividing of two polynomials

poly(r) Computes coecients of the polynomial whose

roots are specied by vector r

polyval(a,x) Evaluates a polynomial at specied values of x

roots(a) Computes the roots of a polynomial (result is a

column vector)

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 36

Example: Earthquake Resistant Building

Buildings designed to withstand earthquakes must

have natural frequencies of vibration that are not

close to the oscillation frequency of the ground

motion. A buildings natural frequencies are

determined primarily by the masses of its oors

and by the lateral stiness of its surrounding

columns (which act like horizontal springs). We

can nd these frequencies by solving for the

roots of a polynomial called the structures

characteristic polynomial.

For a three-story building, if each oor has a mass m and the columns have

stiness k, the polynomial is

( f

2

)[(2 f

2

)

2

2

] +

2

f

2

2

3

where = k/4m

2

. The buildings natural frequencies in cycles per second are

the positive roots of this equation. Find the buildings natural frequencies

(cycles/second) for the case where m = 1000 kg and k = 5 10

6

newtons per

meter.

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 37

k = 5e+6; m = 1000;

alpha = k/(4*m*pi^2);

p1 = [-1, 0, alpha];

p2 = [-1, 0, 2*alpha];

p3 = [alpha^2, 0, -2*alpha^3];

p4 = conv(p2, p2) - [0, 0, 0, 0, alpha^2];

p5 = conv(p1, p4);

p6 = p5 + [0, 0, 0, 0, p3];

r = roots(p6)

pos = r(r>0)

r =

20.2789

-20.2789

14.0335

-14.0335

5.0085

-5.0085

pos =

20.2789

14.0335

5.0085

CL Chen PSE LAB NTU 38

Test Your Understanding

T2.5-1 Use MATLAB to conrm that

(20x

3

7x

2

+ 5x + 10)(4x

2

+ 12x 3)

= 80x

5

+ 212x

4

124x

3

+ 121x

2

+ 105x 30

T2.5-2 Use MATLAB to conrm that

12x

3

+ 5x

2

2x + 3

3x

2

7x + 4

= 4x + 11

T2.5-3 Use MATLAB to conrm that

6x

3

+ 4x

2

5

12x

3

7x

2

+ 3x + 9

= 0.7108

when x = 2.

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