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Solutions to miscellaneous questions from chapters 2.5-3.2 (without 2.7) of Zill's text A First Course in Complex Analysis with Applications.
These solutions are not the most well written, as they were done rather hastily by me while completing an honors complex analysis course; they may also lack necessary images.
Any additions, corrections, or suggestions are welcome (email: jheavner724@gmail.com).
More solutions to Zill Complex Analysis: documents from the user who made the following (https://www.scribd.com/doc/49125895/1-2), and a preview of the student study guide (chapter 2 only - http://samples.jbpub.com/9780763757724/sample2SSG.pdf), the full version of which can be purchased on Amazon.

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Assignment 3

April 6, 2015

1.) Find the image of the circle |z| = 5 under the reciprocal function mapping.

This is classical inversion in a unit circle, in which the argument is invariant but the modulus is transformed to be the reciprocal of that of the domain. In other words, here our modulus becomes 1/5,

making our image

1

The Circle |w| =

5

3.) Find the image of the semicircle |z| = 3 , /4 arg(z) 3/4 under the reciprocal function

mapping.

Again, our function inverts the moduli to be 1/3, but here we too have reflection about the x-axis plays

a non-trivial role. In particular, this inverts (additive) the arguments to be 3/4 arg(w) /4.

Thus, we have

The Semicircle |w| =

1

3

,

arg(w)

3

4

4

5.) Find the image of the annulus 1/3 |z| 2 under the reciprocal function mapping.

As with (1) reflection about the x-axis has no bearing on the image (fully circular regions are invariant

under rotation). However, it remains that the moduli are inverted (multiplicative), thus we have

The Annulus

1

|w| 3

2

7.) Find the image of the ray arg(z) = /4 under the reciprocal function mapping.

Suppose we let z = rei , then our domain is given by r > 0 , = /4. (Note that r cannot be negative

in any case, and the case where r is zero includes all arguments and so is ignored here.) If we invert r

then we have 1/r > 0, but because this includes the set of all possible r, we have an invariant (intuition

of the fact will here suffice, though a proof is accessible). Now, we also know that our mapping inverts

arguments, in particular = /4 7 0 = /4. In conclusion, we have

The Ray arg(w) =

9.) Find the image of the line y = 4 under the reciprocal function mapping.

This problem fits a general form that states that a line y = k, under the reciprocal function, maps to the

1

circle |w + 21 k| = | 2k

|. With that in mind, the image is clearly

1

1

|w + i| =

8

8

1

1

6

Similar to (9) we have a problem of the form: find the image of the line x = k under the reciprocal

mapping, which has been shown to be answered by

|w

1

1

|=| |

2k

2k

|w 3i | = 3

11.) Find the image of the circle |z + 1| = 1 under the reciprocal mapping.

As mentioned in the Remarks on page 96 and can be seen from the results regarding have lines as

1

1

i | = | 2k

| to the line y = k. So, we

domains, this reciprocal mapping maps a circle of the form |z + 2k

identify k = 1/2, implying that we map to the line

y=

1

2

15.) Find the image of the set S under the mapping w = 1/z on C {}

.

Figure 1: The Set S

We already know how to map lines to circles via the reciprocal function. So, we simply identify these

as the lines x = 2 and x = 1, which map to

1

1

1

1

|w + | =

; |w + | =

4

4

2

2

We now check a point within the domain such as, say, z = 3/2, which maps to w = 2/3. Thus, we

have the set containing the point w = 2/3 and bounded by the circles

1

1

1

1

|w + | =

; |w + | =

4

4

2

2

23.) Show that the image of the line x = k, x 6= 0, under the reciprocal map defined on the extended

complex plane is the circle

1

1

|w | = | |

2k

2k

The vertical line x = k consists of all points z = k + iy such that x, y R where k 6= 0. So we may write

w=

1

y

k

2

i

= 2

k + iy

k + y2

k + y2

u=

But observe that v =

yu

k ,

k

y

, v= 2

, yR

k 2 + y2

k + y2

which implies

vk

u

And so, upon substituting into our initial expression for u, we have

y=

u=

(1)

k

k2

+ ( uvk )2

u=

k2 + ( uvk )2

vk 2

2

k = u k +(

)

u

v2 k 2

u

k 2 u2 + v2 k 2

u

u2 + v2

k

u

1 2

2

u +

+ v2

k

2k

1 2

u

+ v2

2k

k = k2 u +

uk =

0=

2

1

=

2k

1

=

4k2

1

1

|w k| = | k|

2

2

Note that we never made the restriction in (1) that u 6= 0. This is because here we are working in the

extended complex plane.

Note: In order to save time, the extreme pedantism and wordiness that is seen in the text has here been avoided.

For instance, substitution to evaluate a limit may take one line rather than half a page.

1.) Use Theorem 2.6.1 and the properties of real limits on page 104 to evaluate

lim (z2 z)

z2i

(2i )2 2i = 4i2 + 2i = 4 + 2i

3.) Use Theorem 2.6.1 and the properties of real limits on page 104 to evaluate

lim (|z|2 i z )

z 1 i

|1 i |2 i (1 i ) = 2 i + i 2 = 2 + 1 i = 3 i

5.) Use Theorem 2.6.1 and the properties of real limits on page 104 to evaluate

lim (ez )

zi

ei = 1

9.) Use Theorem 2.6.2 and the basic limits (15) and (16) to compute

lim (z2 z)

z 2 i

(2 i )2 2 + i = 4 4i + i2 + i 2 = 4 2 1 3i = 1 3i

11.) Use Theorem 2.6.2 and the basic limits (15) and (16) to compute

1

lim (z + )

z

zei/4

Yet again, we need only substitution for the following limit. In particular,

1

lim (z + ) = ei/4 + ei/4 = cos(/4) + i sin(/4) + cos(/4) + i sin(/4) =

2

i/4

z

ze

13.) Use Theorem 2.6.2 and the basic limits (15) and (16) to compute

lim

zi

z4 1

z+i

For the first time thus far, substitution will not suffice, for, obviously, it yields an indeterminate form

(note that LHopitals rule applies only to the reals). However, if we simply recognize that z4 1 =

(z2 1)(z2 + 1) = (z 1)(z + 1)(z + i )(z i ), then we have that

lim

zi

z4 1

= lim (z + 1)(z 1)(z i ) = (i + 1)(i 1)(2i ) = 4i

z+i

zi

lim

z 2

z

z 0

a.) What value foes the limit approach as z approaches 0 along the real axis?

b.) What value does the limit approach as z approaches along the imaginary axis?

c.) Do the answers from (a) and (b) imply that the limit exists? Explain.

d.) What value does the limit approach as z approaches along the line y = x?

e.) What can you say about the limit in general?

a.) Along the x axis we have z = x + 0y = x, thus the limit is

lim

x 0

x 2

= lim 1 = 1

x 0

b.) Along the imaginary axis we have x = 0, implying that z = iy, thus our limit becomes

lim

y 0

yi

yi

2

= lim (1)2 = 1

y 0

c.) No. The limit must be the same along any of the infinitely (uncountably) many paths in the complex

plane for it to exist in general. In other words, two, three, or even a trillion paths, while perhaps

suggesting that the limit may exist and equal some value c, do not actually demonstrate that the limit

is c. This must be shown using more general methods. However, if the limit along one path does not

equal the limit along another, then we may say that the limit does not exist.

d.) If we approach along y = x then z = x + ix and

lim

x 0

x + xi

x xi

2

= lim

x 0

1+i

1i

2

2i

= 1

2i

e.) As discussed in part (c), the limit does not exist because the limit is dependent on path.

21.) Use (24) or (25), Theorem 2.2, and the basic limits (15) and (16) to compute

lim

z2 + iz 2

(1 + 2i )z2

Let us attempt to simplify our expression, as its current form yields an indeterminate form and there

is no natural idea of the top approaching infinity faster than the bottom as there is in R (this is more

formally shown by dividing by the largest power of the variable in question), at least not when we have

an imaginary number in question. So, upon simplification we have

(1 2i )z2 + (2 + i )z (2 4i )

5z2

Now that all factors are properly separated with the denominator a real expression of a complex variable, we may use our familiar laws of rational functions as apply in R. In particular, it is found that

lim f (z) =

1 2

i

5 5

23.) Use (24) or (25), Theorem 2.2, and the basic limits (15) and (16) to compute

lim

z i

z2 1

z2 + 1

By substitution we have that, noting the nature of complex infinity (e.g. its lack of sign)

z2 1

2

2

0

z +1

f (z) = z2 iz + 3 2i ; z0 = 2 i

We have that

f (2 i ) = 5 8i

and similarly

lim (z2 iz + 3 2i ) = (2 i )2 i (2 i ) + 3 2i = 4 4i 1 2i 1 + 3 2i = 5 8i

z 2 i

28.) Show that f is continuous at z0

f ( z ) = z3

1

; z0 = 3i

z

3 and the limit at that point is the same by virtue of substitution, i.e.

1

1

1

80

lim f (z) = (3i )3

= 27i3 = 27i =

z z0

3i

3i

3i

3i

Thus f is continuous at z0 .

f (z) =

z3

; z0 = i

+ 3z2 + z

z3

Substitution here works for computing the limit, and substitution is equivalent in computation to evaluating f (z0 ), thus the two are equal. Here is the explicit calculation:

lim f (z) =

z z0

i3

i

i

1

=

=

= i

3

2

i 3 + i

3

3

i + 3( i ) + i

And so f is continuous at z0 .

(

f (z) =

z3 1

z 1

: |z| 6= 1

: |z| = 1

where z0 = 1

Clearly, f (1) = 3 and so we simply try the limit as follows (note the expression we chose to evaluate

this was done because it is equivalent to the value obtained along the other possible path)

z3 1

(z 1)(z2 + z + 1)

= lim

= lim (z2 + z + 1) = 3

( z 1)

z 1 z 1

z 1

z 1

lim

f (z) =

z2 + 1

; z0 = i

z+i

Evaluating f (i ) yields

(i )2 + 1

=

i + 1

Thus, the criteria for continuity are not met and f is discontinuous at z0 .

f (z) = Arg(z) ; z0 = 1

The problem here is not that f does not exist but that in fact the limit does not exist, thus not meeting

the criteria for continuity, and so making f discontinuous at z0 .

Let z be a point on the negative real axis, then Arg(z) = but we have that there are points {zn } such

that they are arbitrarily close to z but have their image under f has some nonzero imaginary part and

so the argument becomes arbitrarily close to . Thus, we have that the limit does not exist. (An e

argument would make this more precise Also, note that we must be careful with substitution in the

case of poorly behaved functions like this)

(

f (z) =

z3 1

z 1

: |z| 6= 1

: |z| = 1

where z0 = i

If we consider the approach along the imaginary axis then we have

lim z i f (z) =

i3 i

=i

i1

However, trivially we know that along the unit circle we have that the limit evaluates to 3. But, 3 6= i,

thus f is discontinuous at the point in question.

41.) Use Theorem 2.3 to determine the largest region in the complex plane on which the function f is

continuous. z0

f (z) = Re(z) Im(z)

Let z = x + iy, then

f (z) = Re( x + iy) Im( x + iy) = xy

But, we know that the function f (z) = xy is continuous for arbitrary z, thus f is continuous on all of

C.

43.) Use Theorem 2.3 to determine the largest region in the complex plane on which the function f is

continuous.

z1

f (z) =

zz 4

Let z = x + iy, then

f (z) =

x + iy 1

x1

y

+i 2

= 2

( x + iy)( x iy) 4

x + y2 4

x + y2 4

Therefore,

u( x, y) =

x2

x1

y

; v( x, y) = 2

2

+y 4

x + y2 4

These expressions are continuous on their domains. In particular, they are continuous for all ( x, y) :

x2 + y2 6= 4, thus f is continuous for all z : |z| 6= 2.

3.) Use definition 3.1 to find f 0 (z) where f (z) = iz3 7z2

The definition

f 0 (z) = lim

z0

f (z + z) f (z)

z

becomes

i (z + z)3 7(z + z)2 iz3 + 7z2

z

z0

i (z3 + 3z2 z + 3z + z3 ) 7(z2 + 2zz + z2 ) iz3 + 7z2

= lim

z

z0

z(3iz2 + 3izz + i (z)2 14z 7z)

= lim

z

z0

= lim 3iz2 + 3izz + i (z)2 14z 7z

f 0 (z) = lim

z0

2

= 3iz 14z

Thus,

f 0 (z) = 3iz2 14z

f 0 (z) = lim

1

z

z + z

1

z+z

z

zz + z2 + 1

= lim

z0 z ( z + z )

z0

z2 + 1

z2

1

= 1+ 2

z

Thus,

f 0 (z) = 1 +

1

z2

z+

1

z

The definition mentioned is restated below for completeness:

f 0 (z0 ) = lim

z z0

f ( z ) f ( z0 )

z z0

With that, we identify the pieces and substitute, then solve as follows on the next page:

z4 z2 z40 + z20

z z0

z z0

z4 z40

z2 z2

= lim

+ 0

z z0 z z 0

z z0

2

2

(z + z0 )(z z0 )(z + z0 ) (z + z0 )(z0 z)

= lim

z z0

z z0

z0 z

f 0 (z0 ) = lim

z z0

= 4z30 2z0

Note, however, that this is a general point, so we may replace z0 , and so we arrive at our solution

f 0 (z) = 4z3 2z

(a) Show that f is differentiable at the origin.

(b) Show that f is not differentiable at any point z 6= 0.

(a) If we take |z| to be zz then we can easily demonstrate this

(z + z)(z + z) zz

z

z0

z

= lim z

+ z + z

z0 z

f 0 (z) = lim

At this point we may stop, noting that if z = 0, then all terms vanish and so the function is differentiable

with derivative equal to zero.

(b) Given the final limit of (a) we see that the term z

z is problematic. Noting that the expression can

be rewritten as an exponential. If this is done we note that the angle could be anything, regardless of

how arbitrarily close z is to zero. Thus, this portion of the limit justifies the lack of differentiability of

f (z) at any point z0 C : z0 6= 0.

10

We consider the definition of the derivative, here letting z = w.

lim

w 0

x yi

z+wz

w

= lim

= lim

w

w 0 w

x,y0 x + yi

This is clearly non-existent, for along the line x = 0 it evaluates to 1, whereas it is 1 along y = 0.

z i

z7 + i

z14 + 1

If we rewrite the numerator as P(z) and the denominator as Q(z) then we see that f (z) must be analytic

at z = i, because it is the quotient of analytic functions (polynomials). Thus, we differentiate both P(z)

and Q(z).

lim

z i

i

7z6

7( i )6

7

=

=

=

13

13

14i

2

14z

14(i )

iz2 2z

is not analytic.

3z + 1 i

We can take the derivative of the function to begin. To save paper, the work here will be somewhat

ignored. Regardless, the conclusion is that

f 0 (z) =

(2 + 2i )(2 + 2i )z + 3iz2

((1 i ) + 3z)2

Now, we see if this is undefined anywhere, and indeed ((1 i ) + 3z)2 = 0 at z = 31 + 13 i, thus the

function cannot be analytic there. But, because the functions derivative exists at all other points z C

we have the function is analytic everywhere except at z = 13 + 13 i.

11

1.) Given that f is analytic, show that the Cauchy-Riemann equations are satisfied for f (z) = z3 .

By expanding and grouping we rewrite f (z) = z3 as f (z) = ( x3 3xy2 ) + i (3x2 y y3 ) we take the

partial derivatives:

u

v

v

u

= 3x2 3y2 ;

= 6xy ;

= 6xy ;

= 3x2 3y2

x

y

x

y

Thus the equations

u

v

u

v

=

and

=

are satisfied.

x

y

y

x

If we let z = x + iy then f (z) = x, thus u( x, y) = x and v( x, y) = 0. Therefore,

u

u

v

v

=1;

=0;

=0;

=0

x

y

x

y

Because the Cauchy-Riemann equations are not satisfied (in particular u/x 6= v/y) for no points in

the complex plane. So, we may conclude that f (z) is nowhere analytic.

7.) Show that f (z) = x2 + y2 is nowhere analytic.

u( x, y) = x2 + y2 and v( x, y) = 0. Computing the partials of f :

u

u

v

v

= 2x ;

= 2y ;

=0;

=0

x

y

x

y

Therefore the Cauchy-Riemann equations are only satisfied at the point z = 0 in the complex plane.

However, there does not exist a domain R with z = 0 in R in which there all points in R satisfy the

Cauchy-Riemann equations. Therefore, f is nowhere analytic.

u( x, y) =

x

x 2 + y2

x

y

+i 2

is nowhere analytic.

x 2 + y2

x + y2

and v( x, y) =

y

,

x 2 + y2

u

y2 x 2

u

2xy

v

2yx

v

x 2 y2

= 2

;

=

;

=

;

=

x

( x + y2 )2 y

( x2 + y2 )2 x

( x2 + y2 )2 y

( x 2 + y2 )2

We observe that u/x = v/y if and only if y = x where x 6= 0. However, u/y = v/x if and

only if x = 0 where y 6= 0 or y = 0 where x 6= 0. Clearly, these two conditions are mutually exclusive,

ensuring that the Cauchy-Riemann equations are not satisfied, implying that f is nowhere analytic.

12

9.) (a) Use Theorem 3.2.2 to show that f (z) = e x cos y ie x sin y is analytic in an appropriate

domain, and (b) find the derivative of f in said domain using (9) or (11).

(a) u( x, y) = e x cos y and v( x, y) = e x sin y, therefore

u

u

v

v

= e x cos y ;

= e x sin y ;

= e x sin y ;

= e x cos y

x

y

x

y

Clearly the Cauchy-Riemann equations are satisfied for all z C, making f analytic in all of the

complex plane.

(b) It is here advantageous to use Cartesian (perhaps the term Argand or rectangular is better here)

coordinates, so we compute f 0 (z) by using (9), which states that

f 0 (z) =

v

v

u

u

+i

=

i

x

x

y

y

Via substitution (note that here the book appears to have the incorrect answer)

f 0 (z) = e x cos y + ie x sin y

11.) (a) Use Theorem 3.2.2 to show that f (z) = e x y cos(2xy) + ie x y sin(2xy) is analytic in an

appropriate domain, and (b) find the derivative of f in said domain using (9) or (11).

(a) u( x, y) = e x

2 y2

cos(2xy) and v( x, y) = 2x

2 y2

sin(2xy), so

2

2

2

2

u

u

= 2e x y ( x cos(2xy) y sin(2xy)) ;

= 2e x y (y cos(2xy) + x sin(2xy))

x

y

2

2

2

2

v

v

= 2e x y (y cos(2xy) + x sin(2xy)) ;

= 2e x y ( x cos(2xy) y sin(2xy))

x

y

It is now clear that f is an entire function, i.e. it is analytic throughout all of the complex plane.

(b) By formula (9) f 0 (z) = f (z) and in particular

f 0 (z) = e x cos(y) + ie x sin(y)

u( x, y) = 3x y + 5 and v( x, y) = ax + by 3, so

u

u

v

v

=3;

= 1 ;

=a;

=b

x

y

x

y

It is therefore clear that

a = 1, b = 3

13

19.) Show that f (z) = x2 + y2 + 2ixy is not analytic at any point but is differentiable along the x-axis,

and (b) use (9) or (11) to compute the derivative along the axis.

(a) u( x, y) = x2 + y2 and v( x, y) = 2xy, thus

u

u

v

v

= 2x ;

= 2y ;

= 2y ;

= 2x

x

y

x

y

The first Cauchy-Riemann equation is universally satisfied, whereas the second is satisfied if and only

if y = 0. Thus, while f is differentiable on the x-axis, it is not analytic, for there exists no neighborhood

in which the Cauchy-Riemann equations are satisfied.

(b) Via (9), f 0 (z) = 2x + i2y, which, along the x-axis where y = 0 means that

f 0 (z) = 2x

21.) (a) Show that f (z) = x3 + 3xy2 x + i (y3 + 3x2 y y) is not analytic at any point but is differentiable along the coordinate axes, and (b) use (9) or (11) to compute the derivative along the axes.

(a) u( x, y) = x3 + 3xy2 x and v( x, y) = y3 + 3x2 y y, meaning that

u

u

v

v

= 3x2 + 3y2 1 ;

= 6xy ;

= 6xy ;

= 3y2 + 3x2 1

x

y

x

y

The first Cauchy-Riemann equation is satisfied for all z C, whereas the second is satisfied only if

x = 0, y = 0, or x = y = 0. Similar to (19), there exists no neighborhood in which the Cauchy-Riemann

equations are satisfied, therefore f is not analytic, but the Cauchy-Riemann equations are satisfied on

the coordinate axes, making them differentiable there.

(b) In particular,

f 0 (z) = 3x2 1 along the x axis f 0 (z) = 3y2 1 along the yaxis

14

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