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INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF GEOMETRY

Vol. 1 (2012), No. 1, 27 - 40


CARDINAL FUNCTIONS AND
INTEGRAL FUNCTIONS
MIRCEA E. SELARIU, FLORENTIN SMARANDACHE and
MARIAN NI TU
Abstract. This paper presents the correspondences of the eccentric
mathematics of cardinal and integral functions and centric mathematics,
or ordinary mathematics. Centric functions will also be presented in the
introductory section, because they are, although widely used in undulatory
physics, little known.
In centric mathematics, cardinal sine and cosine are dened as well as the
integrals. Both circular and hyperbolic ones. In eccentric mathematics, all
these central functions multiplies from one to innity, due to the innity of
possible choices where to place a point. This point is called eccenter o(:, -)
which lies in the plane of unit circle UC(O, 1 = 1) or of the equilateral unity
hyperbola HU(O, a = 1, / = 1). Additionally, in eccentric mathematics there
are series of other important special functions, as acr0, /cr0, dcr0, rcr0,
etc. If we divide them by the argument 0, they can also become cardinal
eccentric circular functions, whose primitives automatically become integral
eccentric circular functions.
All supermatematics eccentric circular functions (SFM-EC) can be of vari-
able excentric 0, which are continuous functions in linear numerical eccen-
tricity domain : [1, 1], or of centric variable c, which are continuous for
any value of :. This means that : [, +].

Keywords and phrases: C-Circular , CC- C centric, CE- C Eccentric,


CEL-C Elevated, CEX-C Exotic, F-Function, FMC-F Centric Mathemat-
ics, M- Matemathics, MC-M Centric, ME-M Excentric, S-Super, SM- S
Matematics, FSM-F Supermatematics FSM-CE- FSM Eccentric Circulars,
FSM-CEL- FSM-C Elevated, FSM-CEC- FSM-CE- Cardinals, FSM-CELC-
FSM-CEL Cardinals
(2010) Mathematics Subject Classication: 32A17
28 M. Selariu, F. Smarandache and M. Nitu
1. INTRODUCTION: CENTRIC CARDINAL SINE FUNCTION
According to any standard dictionary, the word "cardinal" is synonymous
with "principal", "essential", "fundamental".
In centric mathematics (CM), or ordinary mathematics, cardinal is, on
the one hand, a number equal to a number of nite aggregate, called the
power of the aggregate, and on the other hand, known as the sine cardinal
:i:c(r) or cosine cardinal co:c(r), is a special function dened by the centric
circular function (CCF). :i:(r) and co:(r) are commonly used in undulatory
physics (see Figure 1) and whose graph, the graph of cardinal sine, which is
called as "Mexican hat" (sombrero) because of its shape (see Figure 2).
Note that :i:c(r) cardinal sine function is given in the speciality litera-
ture, in three variants
:i:c(r) =
(
1, for r = 0
:i:(r)
r
, for r [, +] 0
(1)
=
:i:(r)
r
= 1
r
2
6
+
r
4
120

r
76
5040
+
r
8
362880
+ 0[r]
11
=
+1
X
n=0
(1)
n
r
2n
(2: + 1)!
:i:c(

2
) =
2

,
d(:i:c(r))
dr
=
co:(r)
r

:i:(r)
r
2
= co:c(r)
:i:c(r)
r
,
(2) :i:c(r) =
:i:(r)
r
(3) :i:c
a
(r) =
:i:(
x
a
)
x
a
It is a special function because its primitive, called sine integral and denoted
oi(r)
Centric circular cardinal
sine functions
Modied centric circular
cardinal sine functions
Figure 1: The graphs of centric circular functions cardinal sine, in 2D, as
known in literature
Cardinal functions and integral functions 29
Figure 2: Cardinal sine function in 3D Mexican hat (sombrero)
oi(r) =
Z
x
0
:i:(t)
t
dt =
Z
x
0
:i:c(t) dt (4)
= r
r
3
18
+
r
5
600
r
7
35280
+
r
9
3265920
+ 0[r]
11
= r
r
8
3.3!
+
r
5
5.5!

r7
7.7!
+ . . .
=
+1
X
n=0
(1)
n
r
2n
(2: + 1)
2
(2:)!
, \r R
can not be expressed exactly by elementary functions, but only by expansion
of power series, as shown in equation (4). Therefore, its derivative is
(5) \r R, oi
0
(r) =
d(oi(r))
dr
=
:i:(r)
r
= :i:c(r),
an integral sine function oi(r), that satises the dierential equation
(6) r )
000
(r) + 2)
00
(r) + r )
0
(r) = 0 )(r) = oi(r).
The Gibbs phenomenon appears at the approximation of the square with
a continuous and dierentiable Fourier series (Figure 3 right I). This op-
eration could be substitute with the circular eccentric supermathematics
functions (CE-SMF), because the eccentric derivative function of eccentric
variable 0 can express exactly this rectangular function (Figure 3 N top) or
square (Figure 3 H below) as shown on their graphs (Figure 3 J left).
1 cos
x=2
_
1sin(x=2)
2
,
r, , 2.01
1
2
4r
P
Si :c[2(2/1)r],
/, ::, 5r, 0, 1
30 M. Selariu, F. Smarandache and M. Nitu
1
2
dcr[(0,

2
), o(1, 0)]
Gibbs phenomenon for
a square wave with : = 5
and : = 10
Figure 3: Comparison between the square function, eccentric derivative
and its approximation by Fourier serial expansion
Integral sine function (4) can be approximated with sucient accuracy.
The maximum dierence is less than 1%, except the area near the origin.
By the CE-SMF eccentric amplitude of eccentric variable 0
(7) 1(0) = 1.57 acr[0, o(0.6, 0)],
as shown on the graph on Figure 5.
Sin
R
r, r, 20, 20
Sin
R
(r + 1j)
r, 20, 20, j, 3, 3
Figure 4: The graph of integral sine function Si(r) N compared with the
graph CE-SMF Eccentric amplitude 1, 57acr[0, o(0, 6; 0)] of eccentric
variable 0H
Cardinal functions and integral functions 31
Figure 5: The dierence between integral sine and CE-SMF eccentric
amplitude 1(0) = 1, 5acr[0, o(0, 6; 0] of eccentric variable 0
2. ECCENTRIC CIRCULAR SUPERMATHEMATICS CARDINAL
FUNCTIONS, CARDINAL ECCENTRIC SINE (ECC-SMF)
Like all other supermathematics functions (SMF),they may be eccentric
(ECC-SMF), elevated (ELC-SMF) and exotic (CEX-SMF), of eccentric vari-
able 0, of centric variable c
1;2
of main determination, of index 1, or secondary
determination of index 2. At the passage from centric circular domain to
the eccentric one, by positioning of the eccenter o(:, -) in any point in the
plane of the unit circle, all supermathematics functions multiply from one to
innity. It means that in CM there exists each unique function for a certain
type. In EM there are innitely many such functions, and for : = 0 one will
get the centric function. In other words, any supermathematics function
contains both the eccentric and the centric ones.
Notations :crc(r) and respectively, ocrc(r) are not standard in the lit-
erature and thus will be dened in three variants by the relations:
(8) :crc(r) =
:cr(r)
r
=
:cr[0, o(:, :)]
0
of eccentric variable 0 and
(8) ocrc(r) =
ocr(r)
r
=
ocr[c, o(:, :)]
c
of eccentric variable c.
(9) :crc(r) =
:cr(r)
r
,
of eccentric variable 0, noted also by :crc

(r) and
(9) ocrc(r) =
:cr(r)
r
=
ocr[c, o(:, :)]
c
,
of eccentric variable c, noted also by ocrc

(r)
(10) :crc
a
(r) =
:cr
x
a
x
a
=
:cr

,
32 M. Selariu, F. Smarandache and M. Nitu
of eccentric variable 0, with the graphs from Figure 6 and Figure 7.
(10) ocr
a
(r) =
ocr
x
a
x
a
=
ocr
a
a
a
a
Sin
ArcSin[s Sin()]

:, 0, +1, 0, , 4
Sin
ArcSin[s Sin()]

:, 1, 0, 0, ,
Sin
ArcSin[s Sin()]

:, 0, 1, 0, ,
Figure 6: The ECCC-SMF graphs :crc
1
[0, o(:, -)] of eccentric variable 0
Sin
+ArcSin[s Sin()]

:, 0, 1, 0, 4, 4
Sin
ArcSin[0.1s Sin()]

:, 10, 0, 0, ,
Sin
ArcSin[0.1s Sin()]

:, 0.1, 0, 0, ,
Figure 7: Graphs ECCC-SMF :crc
2
[0, o(:, -)], eccentric variable 0
Cardinal functions and integral functions 33
3. ECCENTRIC CIRCULAR SUPERMATHEMATICS
FUNCTIONS CARDINAL ELEVATED SINE AND COSINE
(ECC- SMF-CEL)
Supermathematical elevated circular functions (ELC-SMF), elevated sine
:c|(0) and elevated cosine cc|(0), is the projection of the fazor/vector
r = rcr(0) rad(0) = rcr[0, o(:, -)] rad(0)
on the two coordinate axis A
S
and 1
S
respectively, with the origin in the
eccenter o(:, -), the axis parallel with the axis r and j which originate in
O(0, 0).
If the eccentric cosine and sine are the coordinates of the point \(r, j),
by the origin O(0, 0) of the intersection of the straight line d = d +' d^ ac\,
revolving around the point o(:, -), the elevated cosine and sine are the same
coordinates to the eccenter o(:, -); ie, considering the origin of the coordi-
nate straight rectangular axes Ao1 /as landmark in o(:, -). Therefore, the
relations between these functions are as follows:
(11)

r = ccr(0) = A + : co:(-) = cc|(0) + : co:(-)
j = 1 + : :i:(-) = :cr(0) = :c|(0) + : :i:(-)
Thus, for - = 0, ie o eccenter o located on the axis r 0, :cr(0) = :c|(0),
and for - =

2
, ccr(0) = cc|(0), as shown on Figure 8.
On Figure 8 were represented simultaneously the elevated cc|(0) and the
:c|(0) graphics functions, but also graphs of ccr(0) functions, respectively,
for comparison and revealing :cr(0) elevation Eccentricity of the functions
is the same, of : = 0.4, with the attached drawing and :c|(0) are - =

2
, and
cc|(0) has - = 0.
Figure 8: Comparison between elevated supermathematics function and
eccentric functions
34 M. Selariu, F. Smarandache and M. Nitu
Figure 9: Elevated supermathematics function and cardinal eccentric
functions cc|c(r) J and :c|c(r) I of : = 0.4
Figure 10: Cardinal eccentric elevated supermathematics function
cc|c(r) J and :c|c(r) I
Elevate functions (11) divided by 0 become cosine functions and cardinal
elevated sine, denoted cc|c(0) = [0, o] and :c|c(0) = [0, o], given by the
equations
(12)
8
>
<
>
:
A = cc|c(0) = cc|c[0, o(:, -)] = ccrc(0)
: co:(:)
0
1 = :c|c(0) = :c|c[0, o(:, -)] = :crc(0)
: :i:(:)
0
with the graphs on Figure 9 and Figure 10.
Cardinal functions and integral functions 35
4. NEW SUPERMATHEMATICS CARDINAL ECCENTRIC
CIRCULAR FUNCTIONS (ECCC-SMF)
The functions that will be introduced in this section are unknown in math-
ematics literature. These functions are centrics and cardinal functions or
integrals. They are supermathematics eccentric functions amplitude, beta,
radial, eccentric derivative of eccentric variable [1], [2], [3], [4], [6], [7] cardi-
nals and cardinal cvadrilobe functions [5].
Eccentric amplitude function cardinal acr(0), denoted as
(r) = acr[0, o(:, -)], r = 0,
is expressed in
(13) acrc(0) =
acr(0
0
=
acr[0, o(:, :)]
0
=
0 arc:i:[: :i:(0 :]
0
and the graphs from Figure 11.
Sin()

, :, 0, 1, 0, 4, +4
Figure 11: The graph of cardinal eccentric circular supermathematics
function acrc(0)
The beta cardinal eccentric function will be
(14) /crc(0) =
/cr(0)
0
=
/cr[0o(:, :)]
0
=
arc:i:[: :i:(0 :)]
0
,
with the graphs from Figure 12.
Figure 12: The graph of cardinal eccentric circular supermathematics
function /crc(0) (:, 1, 1, 0, 4, 4)
36 M. Selariu, F. Smarandache and M. Nitu
The cardinal eccentric function of eccentric variable 0 is expressed by
(15) rcrc
1;2
(0) =
rcr(0)
0
=
rcr[0, o(:, :)]
0
=
: co:(0 :)
p
1 :
2
:i:(0 :)
0
and the graphs from Figure 13, and the same function, but of centric variable
c is expressed by
(16) 1crc(c
1;2
) =
1cr(c
1;2
)
c
1;2
=
1cr[c
1;2
o(:, :)]
c
1;2
=

p
1 + :
2
2: co:(c
1;2
:)
c
1;2
sCos()+
_
1[s Si n()]
2

,
:, 0, 1, 0, 4, 4
sCos()
_
1[s Si n()]
2

,
:, 1, 0, 0, 4, 4
sCos()
_
1[s Si n()]
2

,
:, 0, 1, 0, 4, 4
Figure 13: The graph of cardinal eccentric circular supermathematical
function rcrc
1;2
(0)
And the graphs for 1crc(c1), from Figure 14.
Figure 14: The graph of cardinal eccentric radial circular
supermathematics function Rexc(0)
An eccentric circular supermathematics function with large applications,
representing the function of transmitting speeds and/or the turning speeds of
all known planar mechanisms is the derived eccentric dcr
1;2
(0) and 1cr(c
1;2
),
functions that by dividing/reporting with arguments 0 and, respectively, c
Cardinal functions and integral functions 37
lead to corresponding cardinal functions, denoted dcrc
1;2
(0), respectively
1crc(c
1;2
) and expressions
(17) dcrc
1;2
(0) =
dcr
1;2
(0)
0
=
dcr
1;2
[0, o(:, :)]
0
=
1
scos(")
1s
2
sin
2
(")
0
(18)
1crc(c
1;2
) =
1cr(c
1;2
)
c
1;2
=
1crc[c
1;2
o(:, :)]
c
1;2
=
p
1 + :
2
2: co:(c
1;2
:)
c
1;2
the graphs on Figure 15.
Figure 15: The graph of supermathematical cardinal eccentric radial
circular function dexc
1
(0)
Because 1cr(c
1;2
) =
1
dex
1;2
()
results that 1crc(c
1;2
) =
1
dexc
1;2
()
:i(0)
and co(0) are also cvadrilobe functions, dividing by their arguments lead
to cardinal cvadrilobe functions :ic(0) and coc(0) obtaining with the ex-
pressions
(19) coc(0) =
co(0)
0
=
co[0o(:, :)]
0
=
co:(0 :)
0
p
1 :
2
:i:
2
(0 :)
(20) :ic(0) =
:i(0)
0
=
:i[0o(:, :)]
0
=
:i:(0 :)
0
p
1 :
2
co:
2
(0 :)
the graphs on Figure 16.
Figure 16: The graph of supermathematics cardinal cvadrilobe function
ccc(0) J and :ic(0) I
38 M. Selariu, F. Smarandache and M. Nitu
It is known that, by denite integrating of cardinal centric and eccentric
functions in the eld of supermathematics, we obtain the corresponding
integral functions.
Such integral supermathematics functions are presented below. For zero
eccentricity, they degenerate into the centric integral functions. Otherwise
they belong to the new eccentric mathematics.
5. ECCENTRIC SINE INTEGRAL FUNCTIONS
Are obtained by integrating eccentric cardinal sine functions (13) and are
(21) :ic(r) =
Z
x
0
:crc(0) d0
with the graphs on Figure 17 for the ones with the eccentric variable r = 0.
Figure 17: The graph of eccentric integral sine function sie
1
(r)N and
sie
2
(r)H
Unlike the corresponding centric functions, which is denoted oic(r), the
eccentric integral sine of eccentric variable was noted :ic(r), without the
capital o, which will be assigned according to the convention only for the
ECCC-SMF of centric variable. The eccentric integral sine function of cen-
tric variable, noted oic(r) is obtained by integrating the cardinal eccentric
sine of the eccentric circular supermathematics function, with centric vari-
able
(22) ocrc(r) = ocrc[c, o(:, -)],
Cardinal functions and integral functions 39
thus
(23) oic(r) =
Z
x
0
ocr[c, o(:, -]
c
,
with the graphs from Figure 18.
Figure 18: The graph of eccentric integral sine function sie
2
(r)
6. C O N C L U S I O N
The paper highlighted the possibility of indenite multiplication of car-
dinal and integral functions from the centric mathematics domain in the
eccentric mathematicss or of supermathematicss which is a reunion of the
two mathematics. Supermathematics, cardinal and integral functions were
also introduced with correspondences in centric mathematics, a series new
cardinal functions that have no corresponding centric mathematics.
The applications of the new supermathematics cardinal and eccentric
functions certainly will not leave themselves too much expected.
References
[1] Selariu, M. E., Eccentric circular functions, Com. I Conferinta National a de Vibratii
n Constructia de Masini, Timisoara , 1978, 101-108.
[2] Selariu, M. E., Eccentric circular functions and their extension, Bul . St. Tehn. al I.P.T.,
Seria Mecanic a, 25(1980), 189-196.
[3] Selariu, M. E., Supermathematica, Com.VII Conf. International a. De Ing. Manag. si
Tehn.,TEHNO95 Timisoara, 9(1995), 41-64.
[4] Selariu, M. E., Eccentric circular supermathematic functions of centric variable,
Com.VII Conf. International a. De Ing. Manag. si Tehn.,TEHNO98 Timisoara, 531-
548.
[5] Selariu, M. E., Quadrilobic vibration systems, The 11
th
International Conference on
Vibration Engineering, Timisoara, Sept. 27-30, 2005, 77-82.
[6] Selariu, M. E., Supermathematica. Fundaments, Vol.II, Ed. Politehnica, Timisoara,
2007.
[7] Selariu, M. E., Supermathematica. Fundaments, Vol.II, Ed. Politehnica, Timisoara,
2011 (forthcoming).
40 M. Selariu, F. Smarandache and M. Nitu
Received: December, 2011
POLYTEHNIC UNIVERSITY OF TIMI SOARA, ROMANIA
E-mail address: mselariu@gmail.com
UNIVERSITY OF NEW MEXICO-GALLUP, USA
E-mail address: smarand@unm.edu
INSTITUTUL NA TIONAL DE CERCETARE - DEZVOLTARE
PENTRU ELECTROCHIMIE SI MATERIE CONDENSAT

A
TIMI SOARA, ROMANIA
E-mail address: nitumarian13@gmail.com