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1 Eigenvalue Problems for y00 + λy = 0 581

11.1 EIGENVALUE PROBLEMS FOR y00 + λy = 0

**In Chapter 12 we’ll study partial differential equations that arise in problems of heat conduction, wave
**

propagation, and potential theory. The purpose of this chapter is to develop tools required to solve these

equations. In this section we consider the following problems, where λ is a real number and L > 0:

Problem 1: y00 + λy = 0, y(0) = 0, y(L) = 0

Problem 2: y00 + λy = 0, y0 (0) = 0, y0 (L) = 0

Problem 3: y00 + λy = 0, y(0) = 0, y0 (L) = 0

Problem 4: y00 + λy = 0, y0 (0) = 0, y(L) = 0

Problem 5: y00 + λy = 0, y(−L) = y(L), y0 (−L) = y0 (L)

In each problem the conditions following the differential equation are called boundary conditions. Note

that the boundary conditions in Problem 5, unlike those in Problems 1-4, don’t require that y or y0 be zero

at the boundary points, but only that y have the same value at x = ±L , and that y0 have the same value

at x = ±L. We say that the boundary conditions in Problem 5 are periodic.

Obviously, y ≡ 0 (the trivial solution) is a solution of Problems 1-5 for any value of λ. For most values

of λ, there are no other solutions. The interesting question is this:

For what values of λ does the problem have nontrivial solutions, and what are they?

A value of λ for which the problem has a nontrivial solution is an eigenvalue of the problem, and

the nontrivial solutions are λ-eigenfunctions, or eigenfunctions associated with λ. Note that a nonzero

constant multiple of a λ-eigenfunction is again a λ-eigenfunction.

Problems 1-5 are called eigenvalue problems. Solving an eigenvalue problem means finding all its

eigenvalues and associated eigenfunctions. We’ll take it as given here that all the eigenvalues of Prob-

lems 1-5 are real numbers. This is proved in a more general setting in Section 13.2.

**Theorem 11.1.1 Problems 1–5 have no negative eigenvalues. Moreover, λ = 0 is an eigenvalue of
**

Problems 2 and 5, with associated eigenfunction y0 = 1, but λ = 0 isn’t an eigenvalue of Problems 1, 3,

or 4.

**Proof We consider Problems 1-4, and leave Problem 5 to you (Exercise 1). If y00 + λy = 0, then
**

y(y00 + λy) = 0, so

Z L

y(x)(y00 (x) + λy(x)) dx = 0;

0

therefore, Z L Z L

λ y2 (x) dx = − y(x)y00 (x) dx. (11.1.1)

0 0

Integration by parts yields

Z L

L Z L (y0 (x))2 dx .

y(x)y00 (x) dx = y(x)y0 (x) .

.

0 However.1. − 0 0 0 Z L (11. . then y(L)y0 (L) − y(0)y0 (0) = 0.2) 0 0 = y(L)y (L) − y(0)y (0) − (y0 (x))2 dx. if y satisfies any of the boundary conditions of Problems 1-4.

. However. and infinitely many positive eigenvalues λn = n2 π 2 /L2 . Therefore y = c√2 sin λ x. then √ √ y = c1 cos λ x + c2 sin λ x.3 The eigenvalue problem y00 + λy = 0. with associated eigenfunction y0 = 1. so λ = 0 is an eigenvalue of Problem 2 and any nonzero constant function is an associated eigenfunction.3) with λ > 0. Therefore λ = 0 isn’t an eigenvalue of any of these problems. L There are no other eigenvalues. if λ = 0..1. Example 11. L). 2. y0 (0) = 0.1 (Problem 1) Solve the eigenvalue problem y00 + λy = 0. The boundary condition y(0) = 0 implies that √ c1 = 0. then y0 (x) = 0 for all x in (0. where c1 and √ c2 are constants. . To make c2 sin λ L = 0 with c2 6= 0. 3 . . L) (why?). with associated eigenfunctions nπx yn = sin .1. Therefore λn = n2 π 2 /L2 is an eigenvalue and nπx yn = sin L is an associated eigenfunction. y(0) = 0. Therefore λ ≥ 0 and. 3.1.1.1. L There are no other eigenvalues. For future reference.2 The eigenvalue problem y00 + λy = 0. where n is a positive integer.1 as a theorem.582 Chapter 11 Boundary Value Problems and Fourier Expansions hence. 0 0 RL If y 6≡ 0. the only constant function that satisfies the boundary conditions of Problems 1. n = 1.1. Theorem 11. then 0 y2 (x) dx > 0. with associated eigenfunctions nπx yn = cos . .3) must be positive. 3. Any constant function satisfies the boundary conditions of Problem 2. (11. . We leave it to you to prove the next theorem about Problem 2 by an argument like that of Exam- ple 11. Now the boundary condition√y(L) = 0 implies that c2 sin λ L = 0. y(L) = 0.1.3) Solution From Theorem 11.2) imply that Z L Z L λ y2 (x) dx = (y0 (x))2 dx. we must choose λ = nπ/L. n = 1.1. Theorem 11. and y is constant on (0. y(L) = 0 has infinitely many positive eigenvalues λn = n2 π 2 /L2 .1. . any eigenvalues of (11. (11. If y satisfies (11.1 (Exercise 17). y0 (L) = 0 has the eigenvalue λ0 = 0.1) and (11.1.1. or 4 is y ≡ 0. y(0) = 0. .1. we state the result of Example 11. 2.

y0 (L) = 0. 3.4) Solution From Theorem 11. y(0) = 0. Section 11. with associated eigenfunctions (2n − 1)πx yn = sin .1 Eigenvalue Problems for y00 + λy = 0 583 Example 11. .5) . Hence.1. Theorem 11. .5 The eigenvalue problem y00 + λy = 0. 2.2 (Problem 3) Solve the eigenvalue problem y00 + λy = 0. Then λn = (2n − 1)2 π 2 /4L2 is an eigenvalue and (2n − 1)πx yn = sin 2L is an associated eigenfunction. we state the result of Example 11. . 2L There are no other eigenvalues.4) with λ > 0. y0 (−L) = y0 (L). The√ boundary √ condition y(0) = 0 implies that c1 = 0. Theorem 11.1.1. y(−L) = y(L). (11.2 (Exercise 18).4 The eigenvalue problem y00 + λy = 0.1.1. For future reference. (11. n = 1.1.4) must be positive. 2L There are no other eigenvalues. If y satisfies (11. We leave it to you to prove the next theorem about Problem 4 by an argument like that of Exam- ple 11. y = c √2 λ cos λ x and the boundary condition y0 (L) = 0 implies that c2 cos λ L = 0. . where c1 and√ c2 are constants. . y(L) = 0 has infinitely many positive eigenvalues λn = (2n − 1)2 π 2 /4L2 .1.1. n = 1. 3.1.2 as a theorem. y0 (0) = 0. y(0) = 0. 2. To make c2 cos λ L = 0 with c2 6= 0 we must choose √ (2n − 1)π λ= . then √ √ y = c1 cos λ x + c2 sin λ x. with associated eigenfunctions (2n − 1)πx yn = cos . . any eigenvalues of (11. Therefore 0 y = c√2 sin λ x. .3 (Problem 5) Solve the eigenvalue problem y00 + λy = 0. 2L where n is a positive integer. . Example 11.1.1.1. y0 (L) = 0 has infinitely many positive eigenvalues λn = (2n − 1)2 π 2 /4L2 .

10) √ Eqns. (11.1.1. .6) where c1 and c2 are constants. (11. we say that the functions φ1 .9) Differentiating (11. .1. φ2 .6 The eigenvalue problem y00 + λy = 0. (finitely or infinitely many) are orthogonal on [a. The boundary condition y(−L) = y(L) implies that √ √ √ √ c1 cos(− λ L) + c2 sin(− λ L) = c1 cos λ L + c2 sin λ L. and any other eigenvalues must be positive. a More generally. then √ √ y = c1 cos λ x + c2 sin λ x.5) with associated eigenfunction y0 = 1.5) with λ > 0. n = 1. . where n is a positive integer. and (11. . λ = 0 is an eigenvalue of (11.1. a The importance of orthogonality will become clear when we study Fourier series in the next two sections. . . . L L For future reference we state the result of Example 11.584 Chapter 11 Boundary Value Problems and Fourier Expansions Solution From Theorem 11. (11.1.9) and (11.1.1. If y satisfies (11. (11.1. . 2.1. with associated eigenfunctions nπx nπx y1n = cos and y2n = sin . The boundary condition y0 (−L) = y0 (L) implies that √ √ √ √ −c1 sin(− λ L) + c2 cos(− λ L) = −c1 sin λ L + c2 cos λ L. L L There are no other eigenvalues. . b] if Z b f(x)g(x) dx = 0.9) and (11.1.1. y(−L) = y(L).1. Orthogonality We say that two integrable functions f and g are orthogonal on an interval [a.1.1. and each such eigenvalue has the linearly independent associated eigenfunctions nπx nπx cos and sin .1. y0 (−L) = y0 (L).1.10) both hold for arbitrary c1 and c2 .10) imply that c1 = c2 = 0 unless λ = nπ/L. (11. . b] if Z b φi (x)φj (x) dx = 0 whenever i 6= j. In this case (11. 3.1.8) implies that √ c1 sin λ L = 0.6) yields √ √ √ y0 = λ −c1 sin λx + c2 cos λx .7) Since √ √ √ √ cos(− λ L) = cos λ L and sin(− λ L) = − sin λ L. has the eigenvalue λ0 = 0. .3 as a theorem. φn . Theorem 11.8) (11.1. .7) implies that √ c2 sin λ L = 0. with associated eigenfunction y0 = 1 and infinitely many positive eigenvalues λn = n2 π 2 /L2 . (11. The eigenvalue determined in this way is λn = n2 π 2 /L2 .

12) −L whenever f and g are distinct functions from (11. . L].1.4 Show that the eigenfunctions πx πx 2πx 2πx nπx nπx 1.1. then L ..11).. sin . cos . If r is any nonzero integer. Solution We must show that Z L f(x)g(x) dx = 0 (11. . cos . sin . sin . .11) L L L L L L of Problem 5 are orthogonal on [−L. Section 11.. (11. cos . .1.1 Eigenvalue Problems for y00 + λy = 0 585 Example 11.1.

L rπx L rπx .

.

13) −L L rπ L . (11.1. Z cos dx = sin = 0.

−L and .

L L rπx L rπx .

.

Z sin dx = − cos = 0. −L L rπ L .

11).14) becomes Z L "Z # L Z L 1 (m − n)πx (m + n)πx f(x)g(x) dx = cos dx + cos dx . then L L mπx nπx Z Z f(x)g(x) dx = cos cos dx. If f(x) = cos mπx/L and g(x) = cos nπx/L where m and n are distinct positive integers.15) −L −L L L To evaluate this integral.1.1.1. If f(x) = sin mπx/L and g(x) = sin nπx/L where m and n are distinct positive integers. −L 2 −L L −L L Since m − n and m + n are both nonzero integers.−L Therefore (11. we use the identity 1 sin A sin B = [cos(A − B) − cos(A + B)] 2 with A = mπx/L and B = nπx/L.1.12) is true in this case. (11. we use the identity 1 cos A cos B = [cos(A − B) + cos(A + B)] 2 with A = mπx/L and B = nπx/L. (11.12) holds if f ≡ 1 and g is any other function in (11.15) becomes Z L "Z # L Z L 1 (m − n)πx (m + n)πx f(x)g(x) dx = cos dx − cos dx = 0. then L L mπx nπx Z Z f(x)g(x) dx = sin sin dx. Therefore (11.1. Then (11. Then (11. (11.1.1.13) implies that the integrals on the right are both zero. −L 2 −L L −L L .1.14) −L −L L L To evaluate this integral.

L].1. then Z L Z L mπx nπx f(x)g(x) dx = sin cos dx = 0 −L −L L L because the integrand is an odd function and the limits are symmetric about x = 0. . L]. y + λy = 0. y00 + λy = 0.5. y0 (0) = 0. y0 (π) = 0 4. y(0) = 0.. this also follows from a general theorem that we’ll prove in Chapter 13. y(0) = 0. y + λy = 0. y(3) = 0 15. y(−π) = y(π). Prove Theorem 11. L L L of Problem 1 are orthogonal on [0. 11. y(−2) = y(2). and that any other eigenvalues must be positive. 18. y0 (0) = 0. y0 (−1) = y0 (1) 11. y0 (π) = 0 5.586 Chapter 11 Boundary Value Problems and Fourier Expansions If f(x) = sin mπx/L and g(x) = cos nπx/L where m and n are positive integers (not necessarily distinct). 2. Verify that the eigenfunctions πx 2πx nπx 1. . 19. In Exercises 2-16 solve the eigenvalue problem. 20. y0 (0) = 0. cos .3. y0 (1) = 0 12. y0 (1) = 0 8. y(1) = 0 00 9. y0 (5) = 0 17.1.1 Exercises 1. y + λy = 0. y00 + λy = 0. y00 + λy = 0. sin . y(0) = 0. However. y + λy = 0. y(0) = 0. Verify that the eigenfunctions πx 2πx nπx sin . y0 (−2) = y0 (2) 13. y(2) = 0 00 0 14.. y(−1) = y(1). y0 (1/2) = 0 00 16. y00 + λy = 0. . Prove Theorem 11. y00 + λy = 0. y00 + λy = 0. y00 + λy = 0. . H INT: See the proof of Theorem 11. .. L].1. cos . y(1) = 0 00 10. sin . . y(π) = 0 00 0 3.. L L L of Problem 2 are orthogonal on [0. . y00 + λy = 0. Exercises 19-22 ask you to verify that the eigenfunctions of Problems 1-4 are orthogonal on [0. y (0) = 0. y + λy = 0. y(π) = 0 00 6. .. .1. y (0) = 0. Prove that λ = 0 is an eigenvalue of Problem 5 with associated eigenfunction y0 = 1. y0 (−π) = y0 (π) 7. cos . y00 + λy = 0.. y(0) = 0. y0 (0) = 0. y(0) = 0. y + λy = 0.

which arises in problems of conduction of heat. 619 .1 deals with the partial differential equation ut = a2 uxx . SECTION 12. r r which is the equivalent to the equation studied in Section 1.3 when the independent variables are polar coordinates. SECTION 12. SECTION 12.4 deals with the partial differential equation 1 1 urr + ur + 2 uθθ = 0. SECTION 12. which arises in the problem of the vibrating string.2 deals with the partial differential equation utt = a2 uxx . CHAPTER 12 Fourier Solutions of Partial Differential IN THIS CHAPTER we use the series discussed in Chapter 11 to solve partial differential equations that arise in problems of mathematical physics. which arises in steady state problems of heat conduction and potential theory.3 deals with the partial differential equation uxx + uyy = 0.

t) = 0.1 The Heat Equation 619 12.1) u(x. We call this the initial condition. t) = 0. t) = 0.1). 0 < x < L. 0 ≤ x ≤ L. where a is a positive constant determined by the thermal properties. x x=0 x=L Figure 12. t) = 0.1. (12. it can be shown that the temperature u = u(x. 0) = f(x).2 for solving ordinary differential equations). u(L. t > 0. We’ll call this problem an initial-boundary value problem. 0) = f(x).1. We begin by looking for functions of the form v(x. t) = 0 . Our method of solving this problem is called separation of variables (not to be confused with method of separation of variables used in Section 2. We must also specify boundary conditions that u must satisfy at the ends of the bar for all t > 0. v(L.1. u(0. We also assume that the thermal properties of the bar are independent of x and t. t) = X(x)T (t) that are not identically zero and satisfy vt = a2 vxx . and that the temperature is constant on each cross section and therefore depends only on x and t. situated on the x axis with one end at the origin and the other at x = L (Figure 12. 0 < x < L. say u(x. In this case. Section 12. t > 0. t) at time t at a point x units from the origin satisfies the partial differential equation ut = a2 uxx. and write the initial-boundary value problem as ut = a2 uxx. We begin with the boundary conditions u(0. t) = u(L.1 A uniform bar of length L To determine u. we must specify the temperature at every point in the bar when t = 0. v(0. We assume that the bar is perfectly insulated except possibly at its endpoints. 0 ≤ x ≤ L. t > 0.1 THE HEAT EQUATION We begin the study of partial differential equations with the problem of heat flow in a uniform bar of length L. This is the heat equation.

n = 1.1) with m X nπx f(x) = αn sin . αm are constants and m X 2 π2 a2 t/L2 nπx um (x. X 00 T0 = 2 = −λ.3) are λn = n2 π 2 /L2 . . n = 1. .2. .1) with f(x) = sin nπx/L. t) only if the two sides equal the same constant. if α1 . n=1 L This motivates the next definition.1. (12. t) = X(0)T (t) = 0 and v(L. 3. . (12. 3. Therefore λ must be an eigenvalue of the boundary value problem X 00 + λX = 0. t) = X(L)T (t) = 0 and we don’t want T to be identically zero.2) yields T 0 = −(n2 π 2 a2 /L2 )T. 2. X(0) = 0 and X(L) = 0.3) and X must be a λ-eigenfunction.1. X a T This is equivalent to X 00 + λX = 0 and T 0 = −a2 λT. X(L) = 0.620 Chapter 12 Fourier Solutions of Partial Differential for all (x. . t) = αn e−n sin . From Theorem 11.1.1. which has the solution 2 π2 a2 t/L2 Tn = e−n . L vn satisfies (12.1. vt = a2 vxx if and only if XT 0 = a2 X 00 T. L Since nπx vn (x.1. . . 2. this equation can hold for all (x.. the eigenvalues of (12. a2 T X Since the expression on the left is independent of x while the one on the right is independent of t.2) Since v(0. Since vt = XT 0 and vxx = X 00 T. . 0) = sin . . t) = Xn (x)Tn (t) = e−n sin . n=1 L then um satisfies (12. thus. with associated eigenfunctions nπx Xn = sin .1. t). which we rewrite as T0 X 00 = . More generally. L Substituting λ = n2 π 2 /L2 into (12. X(0) = 0. . . Now let 2 π2 a2 t/L2 nπx vn (x. which we call a separation constant. and write it as −λ.

this is true if f is continuous and piecewise smooth on [0. L].1. Because of the negative exponentials in (12. 0 ≤ x ≤ L is ∞ X 2 π2 a2 t/L2 nπx u(x. u also has these properties if ut and uxx can be obtained by differentiating the series in (12. L]. and f(0) = f(L) = 0.1. .1. 3.5). . for t > 0. .1. we always mean that you should find a formal solution.1.2. .4). z1 ≤ z ≤ z2 . u converges for all (x. t > 0. .1. . . Section 12. are constants such that the series n=1 Mn converges. Mn . t) with t > 0 (Exercise 54). we say that it’s an actual solution of (12.1. u is an actual solution of (12. We omit the proof.4). Theorem 12.1.1. Since each term in (12. . t) = 0. 2. L 2 nπx Z αn = f(x) sin dx. t) = αn e−n sin . Therefore. t) = 0.1 The Heat Equation 621 Definition 12. .1. 0) = f(x). applied twice with z = x and once with z = t. (12.1. P∞ where M1 . . u(0.2. that is. z2 ] to obtain ∞ X W 0 (z) = wn0 (z) n=1 (where the derivatives at z = z1 and z = z2 are one-sided) provided that wn0 is continuous on [z1 .5) satisfies the heat equation and the boundary conditions in (12.3.4) when it does. The next theorem gives a useful sufficient condition for legitimacy of term by term differentiation of an infinite series. M2 . 0) = S(x) for 0 ≤ x ≤ L. shows that uxx and ut can be obtained by differentiating u term by term if t > 0 (Exercise 54). (12. However.1.4) for t > 0. z2 ] and |wn0 (z)| ≤ Mn .4) if and only if S(x) = f(x) for 0 ≤ x ≤ L. .1. n = 1. u(L. From Theorem 11. In this chapter we’ll define formal solutions of several kinds of problems. . .2 A convergent infinite series ∞ X W (z) = wn (z) n=1 can be differentiated term by term on a closed interval [z1 .1. L 0 L We use the term “formal solution” in this definition because it’s not in general true that the infinite series in (12. it’s not always legitimate to differentiate an infinite series term by term. t > 0.5) actually satisfies all the requirements of the initial-boundary value problem (12.5) term by term once with respect to t and twice with respect to x. Therefore u satisfies the heat equation and the boundary conditions in (12. 0 < x < L.1 The formal solution of the initial-boundary value problem ut = a2 uxx.5) n=1 L where ∞ X nπx S(x) = αn sin n=1 L is the Fourier sine series of f on [0. since u(x. Theorem 12. When we ask you to solve such problems.4) u(x.

1. L 0 L 0 L Example 12.622 Chapter 12 Fourier Solutions of Partial Differential Example 12. L] is ∞ L 4L X 1 (2n − 1)πx C(x) = − 2 cos .1. the Fourier cosine series of f on [0.4 to motivate the next definition. 0) = f(x).1.6. . .3. 0 ≤ x ≤ L is ∞ X 2 π2 a2 t/L2 nπx u(x. 2. . π 3 n=1 n3 L If both ends of bar are insulated so that no heat can pass through them. 0 < x < L. t > 0.4) with f(x) = x(x2 − 3Lx + 2L2 ). . 2 π n=1 (2n − 1)2 L Therefore ∞ L 4L X 1 2 2 2 2 (2n − 1)πx u(x.3 to motivate the next definition. t) = e sin . 3. . Definition 12.1. L] is ∞ 12L3 X 1 nπx S(x) = sin . t) = 0. (12. n=1 L where ∞ X nπx C(x) = α0 + αn cos n=1 L is the Fourier cosine series of f on [0.3 The formal solution of the initial-boundary value problem ut = a2 uxx.1. t) = − 2 e−(2n−1) π a t/L cos . 2 π n=1 (2n − 1)2 L We leave it to you (Exercise 2) to use the method of separation of variables and Theorem 11.2 Solve (12. t) = 0. ux (L. Solution From Example 11.1.1. n = 1. π 3 n=1 n3 L Therefore ∞ 12L3 X 1 −n2 π2 a2 t/L2 nπx u(x. t) = 0. that is. the Fourier sine series of f on [0.6) with f(x) = x. ux (L. Solution From Example 11. t) = 0. t) = α0 + αn e−n cos .3. ux (0. t > 0. then the boundary conditions are ux (0. L L 1 2 nπx Z Z α0 = f(x) dx and αn = f(x) cos dx. t > 0.1 Solve (12.6) u(x. We leave it to you (Exercise 1) to use the method of separation of variables and Theorem 11.1. L].1.

ux (L. t) = 0. The other curves correspond to positive values of t. t > 0. L 0 2L Example 12.1. t > 0. 0) = f(x). 0 < x < L. Definition 12.7) with f(x) = x. t > 0. L] is ∞ 8L X (−1)n (2n − 1)πx SM (x) = − sin .1. (12. We leave it to you (Exercise 3) to use the method of separation of variables and Theorem 11. the mixed Fourier sine series of f on [0.7) u(x. t) = αn e−(2n−1) cos . π n=1 (2n − 1)2 2L Figure 12. t) = αn e−(2n−1) sin .1.1. (12. 0 ≤ x ≤ L is ∞ X 2 π2 a2 t/4L2 (2n − 1)πx u(x. ux(0. 0 < x < L.1 The Heat Equation 623 Definition 12.2 shows a graph of u = u(x. As t increases. Solution From Example 11. L].1. that is. the graphs approach the line u = 0. n=1 2L where ∞ X (2n − 1)πx CM (x) = αn cos n=1 2L is the mixed Fourier cosine series of f on [0. 0) = f(x). 2 L (2n − 1)πx Z αn = f(x) sin dx. t) = − 2 e sin . t) = 0. t > 0. 2 L (2n − 1)πx Z αn = f(x) cos dx.1.3. Section 12. t) = 0. 0 ≤ x ≤ L is ∞ X 2 π2 a2 t/4L2 (2n − 1)πx u(x. L 0 2L . L]. that is.5 to motivate the next definition.4.5 The formal solution of the initial-boundary value problem ut = a2 uxx. The line y = x corresponds to t = 0.1.1. n=1 2L where ∞ X (2n − 1)πx SM (x) = αn sin n=1 2L is the mixed Fourier sine series of f on [0. t) plotted with respect to x for various values of t. π 2 n=1 (2n − 1)2 2L Therefore ∞ 8L X (−1)n −(2n−1)2π2 a2 t/4L2 (2n − 1)πx u(x.8) u(x. t) = 0. u(L. u(0.4 The formal solution of the initial-boundary value problem ut = a2 uxx.3 Solve (12.

1. 0 ≤ x ≤ L can be transformed to a problem that can be solved by separation of variables.1. t) = v(x.9) u(x. We write u(x. 0 < x < L. π n=1 (2n − 1) 2L Nonhomogeneous Problems A problem of the form ut = a2 uxx + h(x). t) + q(x). the mixed Fourier cosine series of f on [0. (12. t) = − 2 2 e−(2n−1) π a t/4L cos . (12. L] is ∞ 8L X 1 (2n − 1)πx CM (x) = − 2 2 cos .1.2 Example 12.624 Chapter 12 Fourier Solutions of Partial Differential u y=x x L Figure 12. u(0. Then ut = vt and uxx = vxx + q 00 . u(L. t > 0.8) with f(x) = x − L.3.10) where q is to be determined. π n=1 (2n − 1) 2L Therefore ∞ 8L X 1 2 2 2 2 (2n − 1)πx u(x.3. t > 0. Solution From Example 11. t) = u0 .1. 0) = f(x).4 Solve (12.1. t) = uL .

t) = uL. t > 0 . q(0) = u0 . 0) = f(x) − q(x). t > 0. Example 12. t) = u0 − q(0).1. Section 12. From Example 12. v(L.1. v(0. where vt = vxx . t) = e sin nπx. We can obtain q by integrating q 00 = −h/a2 twice and choosing the constants of integration so that q(0) = u0 and q(L) = uL . Then we can solve (12. t) = 0. t) = 1. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1. ∞ 12 X 1 −n2 π2 t v(x. u(x. Therefore u(x.1. t > 0.10) is the solution of (12.1 with a = 1 and L = 1. u(0.1. Solution We leave it to you to show that q(x) = x2 + x − 1 satisfies q 00 − 2 = 0. t) = uL − q(L). v(0. and v(x. v(L. 0 < x < L. q(L) = uL . 0 < x < 1. v(x. q(0) = −1.1. (12. 0 ≤ x ≤ L. v(0. 0) = f(x) − q(x). t > 0.9) if v satisfies vt = a2 vxx + a2 q 00 (x) + h(x). t > 0. q(1) = 1.1 The Heat Equation 625 so u satisfies (12. t) = 0. t) = 0. t) = x2 + x − 1 + e sin nπx. 0) = x3 − 2x2 + 3x − 1. t > 0. t) = −1. 0 < x < L. 0 ≤ x ≤ L if a2 q 00 + h(x) = 0. u(1.11) v(x.5 Solve ut = uxx − 2. t > 0. t) = 0. t > 0.1. t > 0. t) + x2 + x − 1. 0 < x < 1. π 3 n=1 n3 Therefore ∞ 12 X 1 −n2 π2 t u(x. and (12. u(L.9). This reduces to vt = a2 vxx . t) = v(x.11) for v by separation of variables.1. t) = u0 . π 3 n=1 n3 A similar procedure works if the boundary conditions in (12. v(1. 0) = x3 − 2x2 + 3x − 1 − x2 − x + 1 = x(x2 − 3x + 2).1.11) are replaced by mixed boundary conditions ux(0.

3-12. where ∞ X nπx S(x) = αn sin n=1 L is the Fourier sine series of f on [0. except that (12.1.5. t) = u0 . t) = u0 . In some of the exercises we say “perform numerical experiments. to compare how the results depend upon m for small and large values of t. However.1. .12) as m X 2 τ nπx um (x. t) versus t. t) = uL .1. consider the formal solution ∞ X 2 π2 a2 t/L2 nπx u(x. ux(L. These comments also apply to the situations considered in Definitions 12.) USING TECHNOLOGY Numerical experiments can enhance your understanding of the solutions of initial-boundary value prob- lems. n=1 L of (12. n=1 L where π 2 a2 t τ= .626 Chapter 12 Fourier Solutions of Partial Differential or u(0. this isn’t true in general for the boundary conditions ux (0.13) should be replaced by π 2 a2 t τ= . (12. keep in mind that the meanings of “small” and “large” in this case depend upon the constants a2 and L2 .” This means that you should perform the computations just described with the formal solution obtained in the exercise.4). t > 0.1.1. t) = uL.1.4 and 12.1.5. however.1. 4L2 in Definitions 12. t > 0. t) = αn e−n sin .12) n=1 L For several fixed values of t (including t = 0). and create a primitive motion picture on your monitor. A good way to handle this is to rewrite (12. L]. To be specific. (12. In some cases it may be useful to graph the curves corresponding to the various values of t on the same axes in other cases you may want to graph the various curves sucessively (for increasing values of t). ux (L. (See Exercise 47. t) = αn e−n sin .1.13) L2 and graph um versus x for selected values of τ . t) = αn e−n sin . Consider the m-th partial sum m X 2 π2 a2 t/L2 nπx um (x. graph um (x. Repeat this experiment for several values of m.

t > 0. u(0. C ut = 9uxx. C Perform numerical experiments with the formal solution obtained in Example 12. t) = 0.1. t > 0.5. t > 0. 0 < x < 1.3. u(0. 4. u(1. Explain Definition 12. t) = 0. 0) = x(3x4 − 5x3 + 2).1. 0 < x < 2. u(0. u(x. 0) = 2 − x. Explain Definition 12. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 . apply Theorem 11. 0 < x < π. If it does. u(0. ut = 9uxx . 8. t > 0.1.1. u(0. u(x. t > 0. u(π.3. perform numerical experiments.1 The Heat Equation 627 12.3. 0) = x2 (2 − x). Explain Definition 12.42(b).35(b). 11. t) = 0. t) = 0. 0 ≤ x ≤ π 11. ut = uxx . u(0.1. u(x. t) = 0. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1. t) = 0. 0) = x(x3 − 2x2 + 1). 0 < x < 4. u(2. u(1. t > 0.5. t) = 0. u(x. t > 0. t) = 0. 0 < x < 2. C Perform numerical experiments with the formal solution obtained in Example 12. u(0. u(1. t > 0. t) = 0. t) = 0. x. 0) is a polynomial that satisfies the boundary conditions. 0) = 1. t > 0.1 Exercises 1. t > 0. t > 0. t > 0. t > 0. and 11. 0) = x(3x4 − 10x2 + 7). u(x.3. 0) = x sin x.4. ut = 4uxx . 0 < x < 1. 14.3. t) = 0. t > 0. t) = 0. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 15. t) = 0. 6. check first to see if u(x. 0 < x < 1. t) = 0. t) = 0. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 16. t > 0. In Exercises 8-42 solve the initial-boundary value problem. ut = 3uxx . 1 ≤ x ≤ 2. u(x.1. t) = 0. t > 0. u(1. u(3. To simplify the computation of coefficients in some of these problems. 0) = x(9 − x2 ). 2. 0 < x < 1. 3. u(0. 0 ≤ x ≤ 2 12. ut = 4uxx . ut = 5uxx . 0) = x(1 − x). u(x. t > 0. t) = 0. also.2. t) = 0.4. 0 ≤ x ≤ 3 13.1. C Perform numerical experiments with the formal solution obtained in Example 12. Where indicated by C . u(0. 0 < x < 3. C Perform numerical experiments with the formal solution obtained in Example 12. ut = 7uxx . ut = 2uxx .50(b). t > 0. u(2. u(x. 5.1. u(4. 7. u(x. see Exercises 11. 0 ≤ x ≤ 4 10. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 9.3. Section 12.

t) = 0. u(0. 0) = x3 (3x − 4). 0 < x < 1. t > 0. u(0. C ut = 3uxx. ux(0. ut = 4uxx . u(x.628 Chapter 12 Fourier Solutions of Partial Differential 17. ux(0. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 20. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 24. 0) = x(1 − x). t) = 0. 0 ≤ x ≤ 2 √ 21. t) = 0. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 26. u(x. 0) = x2 . t > 0. t > 0. 0 < x < 1. 0 ≤ x ≤ 2 19. 0 < x < 2. t > 0. u(x. t > 0. ux(0. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 23. ut = 3uxx . ux(2. t) = 0. t > 0. C ut = uxx. 0) = x3 (3x − 4). 0 < x < 2. t > 0. ut = uxx . t > 0. t > 0. u(x. ut = uxx . t > 0. u(x. u(0. t) = 0. t > 0. 0) = x(x2 − 3). t > 0. t) = 0. ux (2. u(x. 0 < x < 1. t > 0. t > 0. 0 < x < π. 0 ≤ x ≤ 2 22. 0 ≤ x ≤ π 25. C ut = 3uxx. t) = 0. ut = 5uxx . t > 0. t > 0. 0) = x(π − x). u(x. 0 < x < 1. ut = uxx . t > 0. 0 < x < 1. 0) = 2x2 (3 − x). t) = 0. t) = 0. ut = uxx . 0) = sin πx. u(x. ut = 5uxx . 0 < x < 1. ux(0. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 30. 0 ≤ x ≤ 4 18. t) = 0. 0) = x2 (3 − 2x). t) = 0. t) = 0. 0 < x < 2. u(0. t) = 0. ux (1. t) = 0. t) = 0. u(x. 0 < x < 4. t) = 0. t) = 0. t >√ 0. u(0. t) = 0. 0 < x < π. ux(0. t > 0. 0) = (x − 1)3 + 1. t > 0. ux(4. t) = 0. ux(2. 0 < x < 1. t) = 0. t > 0. ux (1. 0) = x2 (x − π)2 . t) = 0. 0) = x2 (3x2 − 8x + 6). 0 < x√< 2. t > 0. u(x. t > 0. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 . ux(0. u(x. 0) = 3x2 (x2 − 4). C ut = 9uxx. t > 0. ux(0. t) = 0. t) = 0. t) = 0. 0) = x(x − 4). t) = 0. t > 0. u(x. t > 0. ux (1. t > 0. t > 0. t) = 0. ux(1. u(0. 0 < x < 1. ux(π. u(x. 0) = x(4 − x). t) = 0. ut = uxx . ut = uxx . t > 0. C ut = 9uxx. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 31. ux(1. 0 ≤ x ≤ π 27. t) = 0. ux (1. 0 ≤ x ≤ 2 28. ux(0. t > 0. ux( 2. t) = 0. ux (1. u(x. t) = 0. u(x. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 29. ux (π. ux(1. u(0.

0 < x < 1. t > 0. ux(0. u(x. 0) = 1 − x. u(1. t) = 0. 0 < x < 1. t > 0.1 The Heat Equation 629 32. t) =0. ux(0. u(x. u(1. ux(0. t) = 0. t > 0. 0 < x < π. ut = uxx . 0) = x2 . ut = uxx . t > 0. L2 < x < L . 0) = 0. t) = 0. 0) = x2 (π − x). u(π. t > 0. 0 < x < 1. 0) = x(x3 − 2x2 + 2). t > 0. ut = 7uxx . t > 0. t > 0. t) = 0. 0 < x < L. t) = 0. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 33. 1. t > 0. u(x. 0 ≤ x ≤ 2π 35. u(x. u(x. u(1. ut = 3uxx . t) = 0. t) = 0. u(x. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 42. ux(0. t > 0. u(1. t) = 0. C ut = uxx. L t > 0. 0) = 4x3 + 3x2 − 7. t > 0. 0 ≤ x ≤ 4 36. 0) = 0. 0) = 2x3 + 3x2 − 5. Perform numerical experiments for specific values of L and a. 1. t) = 0. 0 ≤ x ≤ π 34. t > 0. t > 0. t) = 0. 0 < x < 1. 43. ut = uxx . u(π. ux(0. t) = 0. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 37. t) = 0. u(4. t) = 0. ux(0. 0 < x < 2π. u(L. 0 ≤ x ≤ 2 . t > 0. 0) = x4 − 2x3 + 1. t) = 0. u(0. ux(0. ux(L. t > 0. u(x. u(1. u(1. u(2π. t) = 0. 0 < x < L. u(x. t > 0. 0 ≤ x ≤ L2 . ut = 16uxx. 0 < x < 4. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 40. t) = 0. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 38. 0 < x < 1. u(x. t) = 0. t > 0. u(x. t > 0. 0) = 1 − x3 . t) = 0. C ut = 3uxx. t) = 0. L2 < x < L 44. ut = uxx . t) = 0. t > 0. t) = 0. ux(0. ux(0. 0) = 4. t) = 0. 0 < x < π. t) = 0. ux(0. t) = 0. ux (1. u(x. ut = 9uxx . t > 0. ux(0. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 41. t > 0. t > 0. ut = uxx . t > 0. 0 < x < 1. 0 ≤ x ≤ π 39. u(0. t > 0. C ut = a2 uxx . t > 0. 0) = π 2 − x2 . C ut = a2 uxx . u(x. u(x. 0 ≤ x ≤ 1 In Exercises 43-46 solve the initial-boundary value problem. 0) = x4 − 4x3 + 6x2 − 3. Section 12. t) = 0. 0 < x < 1.

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