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Trigonometry Section from the Math 30-1 EDGE Study Guide and Workbook. To purchase a complete written copy please visit math30-1edge.com

© All Rights Reserved

0 ratings0% found this document useful (0 votes)

83 views14 pagesTrigonometry Section from the Math 30-1 EDGE Study Guide and Workbook. To purchase a complete written copy please visit math30-1edge.com

© All Rights Reserved

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FUNCTIONS

6.1 Radian Measure and Arc Length p. 337

6.2 Trig Ratios of Angles in Standard Position p. 341

6.3 The Unit Circle p. 373

6.4 Graphs of Trigonometric Functions p. 391

6.5 Transformations of Sinusoidal Functions p. 409

6.6 Applications of Sinusoidal Functions p. 427

So far in your Trig Career, you’ve dealt with problems where angles

are measured in degrees. And it’s served you well!

We define one full rotation as 360°, which likely comes from our ancestor's

observation the motion of the sun and stars followed patterns on a 365-day circle.

For simplicity, they decided to round to 360, which is a good thing, as it’s a highly composite number.

(360 is divisible by 180, 90, 60, 45, 30, etc)

That said, most of the mathematics and scientific communities use a different angular measure - radians.

1 The circumference of this circle is: circumference of a circle to its

diameter

2 2 1 circumference

diameter

is an irrational number, it’s decimal

This value is also the radian measure of form can only be approximated!

the angle , representing one full rotation. 3.14159265358979238….

One rotation is in radians. ° angle measure given without a degree symbol is assumed

to be in radians!

One radian is the measure of the angle formed by rotating the radius of a circle through an arc

equal in length to the radius.

Since one rotation is 2 360°, dividing both sides by 2 gives:

° (rad)

rad

Dividing both sides by gives: Dividing both sides by 180° gives:

°

(rad) °

°

One radian is approximately So, to convert from radians to degrees: And to convert from degrees to radians:

°

equal to ° Multiply the angle by Multiply the angle by

180° °

6.1 Radian Measure and Arc Length

Worked Examples 5

(a) 240° (b) 178.4° (c) (c) 6 rads

Round to the nearest hundredth 6 Round to nearest whole number

180° Multiply by to convert to degrees

240° (b) . $° 180° 180°

(a) $ ° 180° 180° (a) (b) rads

180°

5 180°

6

This time, leave the “ ” in, since

The “ ’s” cancel out Can’t cancel “ ’s” this

we’re answering as a decimal

Drop the “ ” to reduce 240⁄180 time, leave in calculation

% . rads and round answer

$ …then add

“ ” back Note, this is close to “ ” (3.14), ° % $$°

as 178.4° is closes to 180°

Class Example 6.11 Converting angle measurements to all warm-ups and class examples

Leave answers in terms of a fraction of for (a) and (b), round (c) to the nearest hundredth, (d) (e) and (f) to the nearest degree.

Convert each of the following angles to radians: Convert each of the following angles to degrees:

2 9

(a) 315° (b) 75° (c) 81.8° (d) (e) (f) 2.6 rads

3 2

On the previous page we saw how one rotation, or 360°, is equal to 2 .

1 The five diagrams below show various key angles . Use reasoning to state the measure

of each angle shown, in both degrees and radians. To get you started - the first is done!

____°

(degrees): 360 (degrees): ____ (degrees): ____ (degrees): ____

2

(radians): ____ (radians): ____ (radians): ____ (radians): ____

2 State the measure if the right angle from 3 … and as shown in each of these:

above is equally split as shown here….

(degrees): ' (degrees):

____ ____

(degrees): ____

(radians): ' (radians):

(radians): ____ '

____ ____

Chapter 6 – Trigonometric Functions

In our study of trigonometry, we often encounter angles which are multiples of 30° or 45°.

As such, it is useful to be familiar with their angular measure in radians.

Measure

in radians:

$

90 is half of 180, so in 60 is one-third of 180, 45 is 1/4 of 180, 30 is 1/6 of 180,

radians, “half of ” so in radians, “1/3 of ” so … “1/4 of ” so … “1/6 of ”

Arc Length

Recall how we saw that one radian is the measure of the angle formed by

rad rotating the radius of a circle through an arc equal in length to the radius.

1 Determine the measure of one radian, in degrees. (Nearest tenth)

Now, what if we doubled the arc length, without changing the radius? ( 2

How would this affect the sector angle, ?

?

2 Use reasoning to make a prediction of the measure of the

sector angle . How would it be affected?

keeping the sector angle the same.

2

3 Use reasoning to make a prediction on the length

of the sector arc. How would it be affected?

rad

6.1 Radian Measure and Arc Length

The measure of a sector angle is equal to the ratio of the arc length and radius.

This is on your ) ) Where

formula sheet: *

* is the measure of the sector angle, in radians

) is the length of the arc around the angle

Rearranging gives a formula for arc

length: * is the length of the radius

) *

)

Worked Examples Determine each missing value. (a) (b)

168° 5.8 3.6

For (a), round to the nearest tenth,

for (b), round to the nearest degree. 20 cm

( (

Solutions: (a) Use , which rearranges to ) * (b) Use

180 5.8

in radians 180°

% . % ° 0.62

) . cm this is in radians to convert to degrees

(a) Determine the measure of angle , correct to the

nearest degree. 9 cm

(b) A pendulum swings through an angle of 40°, while forming an arc 8.4 cm in length.

Determine the total length of the pendulum, correct to the nearest tenth of a cm. 40°

8.4 cm

(c) Determine the length of the indicated arc, correct to the nearest tenth of a cm.

2

) 15

Chapter 6 – Trigonometric Functions

0 ,

An angle is in standard position when its vertex is at the

origin and ray forms its initial arm is on the positive --axis.

30° or

6

The diagram on the right shows the , measuring 30°, or 6 ,

1 In each diagram below the terminal arm is the same as for above. Determine the measure of each angle

shown, in both degrees and radians. Hint: For (c) and (d) the angles are negative.

. 3 ,1 . 3 ,1 . 3 ,1 . 3 ,1

of 90°) within one rotation of the coordinate plane.

See diagram on top of next page to confirm your answers!

3 In each diagram below the terminal arm is the same. Determine the measure of each angle shown, in both

degrees and radians..

(a) (b)

60°

(c) (d)

6.1 Radian Measure and Arc Length

2

origin and ray forms its initial arm is on the positive --axis.

The angle of rotation is formed by rotating a second

ray counter-clockwise, such that this terminal arm is

in any of the four quadrants. or 180°

0 or 2

Angles that have the same terminal arm are called coterminal angles. Initial arm

The smallest positive coterminal angle (within the first positive rotation) is

called the principal angle.

3

or 270°

2

Principal Angle A coterminal angle – found Another coterminal angle – this

by adding one rotation time by subtracting one rotation

$ ° 360°

$ ° 1 360°

$ ° °

$ °

Let’s look at that again, this time using RADIANS. (Starting with the principal angle, 45°, which is ):

4

$

8

4 4

2

$ $ $

1 (one rotation)

$

8

1

4 4

When working with radians, students are encouraged to do all work / “think” in radians! (As shown

above, in determining the two “closest” coterminal angles to 4 )

4

That said, there is always the option of working in degrees / converting! This method is shown below,

where we’ll again find the closest to coterminal angles to , in radians.

4

Finding the closest positive coterminal angle And finding the closest negative coterminal angle

to , using the CALC / converting to degrees. to , using the CALC / converting to degrees.

4 4

9

this gives

4

Chapter 6 – Trigonometric Functions

be found by adding or subtracting any multiple of 360°.

(That is, adding / subtracting any number of rotations)

In the diagram on the right, 4 is the principal angle,

1 ° 3

3 is a coterminal angle found by adding 360° once 4

coterminal angle found by adding found by subtracting 360°

360° twice:

1 ° $ °

Any angle coterminal to can be

found by adding any (positive or

negative) multiples of 360°.

7 1 ° 7

OR 7 1 , 8∈:

Determine the closest three coterminal angles for each – such that two coterminal angles are positive, and one

is negative. Sketch each given principal angle. Provide coterminal angles using the same angular measure as

given in each question.

5

(a) 120° (b) (c) (d) 330°

4 6

8

Worked Example Given the angle , sketch, and determine the principal angle.

3

Solution: First find the principal angle. We do that by adding / subtracting “2 ”

8

multiples of one rotation (either °, or, in this case, ) 1

3

8 Then, sketch 2 , so we add another

3

3

2

1

3

Show one full negative

2

rotation, plus another (negative) $

3 principal angle

, 6 2

3 3

6.1 Radian Measure and Arc Length

Replace with ° to

for an angle given

8 express as $ °

in radians such as …

3 Add rotations ( °) until you

Another method is to arrive at an angle between °

first convert to degrees. and °

(Though once again - you are Finally, convert back to radians $

This is

encouraged to “think” in radians!)

For each of the following, sketch the given rotation angle, and determine the principal angle in the same

angular measure unit.

13

(a) 315° (b) (c) 17 (d) 960°

4 3

As we’ve seen, any angle has an infinite number of coterminal angles. Each time you make a full

rotation from a terminal arm, you arrive back at the same place and can repeat the process.

Angles coterminal with a principal angle can be expressed: 1 7 ; 7 ∈ ; or 1 °7 ; 7 ∈ ;

Note: 7 ∈ ; reads: 8 is an element of the integers

This is another way of saying:

Recall that integers are pos or neg whole numbers. This language

add / subtract any whole number of full rotations!

allows us to represent all possible cases for coterminal angles.

For each of the following angles, state the general form of all coterminal angles. (Start with the principal angle)

31 7

(a) 210° (b) (c)

6 4

6.1 Practice Questions

1. Convert each of the following angles to radians. Express (a), (b), and (c) as an exact values in terms of .

Express (d) as a decimal correct to the nearest hundredth.:

2. Convert each of the following angles to degrees. Round to the nearest tenth of a degree where necessary.

5 11

(a) (b) 18 (c) (d) 6.8 rads (e) 2 rads

3 2

3. Determine the measure of each sector angle, , correct to the nearest degree.

13.8

(a) (b) (c)

2.8

1.8

3

5

10.5

(a) (b) 18 cm

11

2 °

6.1 Radian Measure and Arc Length

(a) ) (b)

1.9

3

81°

)

2.8

°

A windshield wiper moves through a

138° angle while part way through its

first sweep of a car windshield.

The motion of the blade forms a 9.6 cm

inner arc, below which the window does 2. cm (inner arc)

not get wiped.

°

6. NR

Exam

Style

The length of the outer arc shown in the diagram, correct to the nearest cm, is _____.

the right. If the minute hand and seconds hand were

extended to the outer edge of the clock, an arc 24.9 cm in

length would be formed.

The distance between the tip of the second hand and the ( 24.9 cm

outer edge of the clock is 1.2 cm.

Determine the length of the second hand, correct to the

nearest tenth of a cm. 1.2 cm

2

3. (a) ° (b) ° (c) ° 4. (a) . (b) . 2 cm

Chapter 6 – Trigonometric Functions

8. Determine the closest three coterminal angles for each – such that two coterminal angles are positive, and

one is negative. Sketch each given principal angle. Provide coterminal angles using the same angular

measure as given in each question.

5 5

(a) (b) 197° (c)

4 3

11 2

(d) (e) 210° (f)

6 3

5

(g) 270° (h) (i)

6

2

(j) 4 rads (k) 75° (l)

to the nearest hundredth 5

5. (a) ) . (b) . 6. 7. 15.8 cm

6.1 Radian Measure and Arc Length

9. For each of the following sketch the given rotation angle, then determine a general form expression for all

coterminal angles. Provide your answers in the same angular measure given, and round (g) and (h) to the nearest

hundredth.

7 17

(a) 570° (b) (c) (d) 1000°

2 3

29

(e) 5 (f) (g) 10 rads (h) 5 rads

6

8. (a) , , and (b) °, 2 °, and ° (c) , , and (d) , , and

$ $ $

5 197° 5 11

4 3 6

$ $ , , and

(e) °, 2 °, and ° (f) , , and (g) °, 22 °, and 2 ° (h)

210° 2

270°

3

(i) , and

,

5 4 2

75°

6 5

Chapter 6 – Trigonometric Functions

11

10. An angle that is co-terminal with an angle of is:

3

A.

Exam

Style 3

B. 2

3

C. 4

3

D. 5

3

11. An angle, , in standard position is shown on the right. The best estimate for the value of is:

A. 2.53

Exam

Style

B. 3.75

C. 4.63

D. 5.67

12. An angle, , in standard position is shown on the right. The best estimate for the value of is:

A. 2.62

Exam

Style

B. 3.57

C. 4.89

D. 6.07

7 17 1000°

570° 2 3

29

5 10 rads 5 rads

6

6.1 Radian Measure and Arc Length

13. The diagram below shows various angles in standard position, such that the lines in the diagram are

symmetrical about the - and =-axis. Angles are based on those we saw with the special triangles.

Complete the diagram below by determining measure of each angle indicated by (), in both degrees and

radians. (The first two are started for you)

>

° or

°/ ° or

?

14. For each of the following, determine a general form expression for all coterminal angles. Provide expression in

the same angular measure as given. For (d), state the principal angle correct to the nearest hundredth.

31

(a) 1335° (b)

6

4

10. A 11. B 12. C 13. See the ANGLES only (disregard coordinates) on the completed circle on page 378

5

14. (a) 105° 1 3608 ; 8 ∈ : (b) 12 8 ; 8∈: (c) 12 8; 8∈: (d) 5.13 1 2 8 ; 8 ∈ :

6 4

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