# Trigonometric Identities and Conditional Equations C

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1 Trigonometric Identities and Conditional Equations C TRIGONOMETRIC functions are widely used in solving real-world problems and in the development of mathematics. Whatever their use, it is often of value to be able to change a trigonometric expression from one form to an equivalent more useful form. This involves the use of identities. Recall that an equation in one or more variables is said to be an identity if the left side is equal to the right side for all replacements of the variables for which both sides are defined. For example, the equation sin x cos x 1 is an identity, but the equation sin x cos x 1 is not. The latter equation is called a conditional equation, because it holds for certain values of x (for example, x 0 and x ) but not for other values for which both sides are defined (for example, x 4). Sections 1 through 4 of Chapter 7 deal with trigonometric identities, and Section 7-5 with conditional trigonometric equations. 7 CHAPTER SECTIONS 7-1 Basic Identities and Their Use 7- Sum, Difference, and Cofunction Identities 7-3 Double-Angle and Half-Angle Identities 7-4 Product Sum and Sum Product Identities 7-5 Trigonometric Equations Chapter 7 Review Chapter 7 Group Activity: From M sin Bt N cos Bt to A sin (Bt C) A Harmonic Analysis Tool

2 60 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS 7-1 Basic Identities and Their Use Z Basic Identities Z Establishing Other Identities In Section 7-1 we review the basic identities introduced in Section 6-4 and show how they are used to establish other identities. Z Basic Identities In the box we list for convenient reference the basic identities introduced in Section 6-4. These identities will be used very frequently in the work that follows and should be memorized. Z BASIC TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES Reciprocal identities Quotient identities csc x 1 sin x sec x 1 cos x cot x 1 tan x tan x sin x cos x cot x cos x sin x Identities for negatives sin (x) sin x cos (x) cos x tan (x) tan x Pythagorean identities sin x cos x 1 tan x 1 sec x 1 cot x csc x All these identities, with the exception of the second and third Pythagorean identities, were established in Section 6-4. The two exceptions can be derived from the first Pythagorean identity (see Explore-Discuss 1 and Problems 95 and 96 in Exercises 7-1).

3 SECTION 7 1 Basic Identities and Their Use 61 ZZZ EXPLORE-DISCUSS 1 Discuss an easy way to recall the second and third Pythagorean identities from the first. [Hint: Divide through the first Pythagorean identity by appropriate expressions.] Z Establishing Other Identities Identities are established to convert one form to an equivalent form that may be more useful. To verify an identity means to prove that both sides of an equation are equal for all replacements of the variables for which both sides are defined. Such a proof might use basic identities or other verified identities and algebraic operations such as multiplication, factoring, combining and reducing fractions, and so on. Examples 1 through 6 illustrate some of the techniques used to verify certain identities. The steps illustrated are not necessarily unique often, there is more than one path to a desired goal. To become proficient in the use of identities, it is important that you work out many problems on your own. EXAMPLE 1 Identity Verification Verify the identity cos x tan x sin x. VERIFICATION Generally, we proceed by starting with the more complicated of the two sides, and transform that side into the other side in one or more steps using basic identities, algebra, or other established identities. Here we start with the left-hand side and use a quotient identity to rewrite tan x: cos x tan x cos x sin x cos x sin x Use algebra. MATCHED PROBLEM 1 Verify the identity sin x cot x cos x. Technology Connections Graph the left and right sides of the identity in Example 1 in a graphing calculator by letting y 1 cos x tan x and y sin x. Use TRACE, moving back and forth between the graphs of y 1 and y,to compare values of y for given values of x. What does this investigation illustrate?

4 6 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS EXAMPLE Identity Verification Verify the identity sec (x) sec x. VERIFICATION We start with the left-hand side and use a reciprocal identity: sec (x) 1 cos (x) 1 cos x sec x Use an identity for negatives. Use a reciprocal identity. MATCHED PROBLEM Verify the identity csc (x) csc x. EXAMPLE 3 Identity Verification Verify the identity cot x cos x sin x csc x. VERIFICATION We start with the left-hand side and use a quotient identity to rewrite cot x: cot x cos x sin x cos x cos x sin x sin x cos x sin x 1 sin x csc x sin x cos x sin x sin x Use algebra. Write as a single fraction. Use sin x cos x 1. Use a reciprocal identity. KEY ALGEBRAIC STEPS IN EXAMPLE 3 a a a b b b b a b b MATCHED PROBLEM 3 Verify the identity tan x sin x cos x sec x.

5 SECTION 7 1 Basic Identities and Their Use 63 To verify an identity, proceed from one side to the other making sure all steps are reversible. Do not use properties of equality to perform the same operation on both sides of the equation. Although there is no fixed method of verification that works for all identities, there are certain steps that help in many cases. Z SUGGESTED STEPS IN VERIFYING IDENTITIES 1. Start with the more complicated side of the identity, and transform it into the simpler side.. Try algebraic operations such as multiplying, factoring, combining fractions, and splitting fractions. 3. If other steps fail, express each function in terms of sine and cosine functions, and then perform appropriate algebraic operations. 4. At each step, keep the other side of the identity in mind. This often reveals what you should do to get there. EXAMPLE 4 Identity Verification Verify the identity 1 sin x cos x cos x sec x. 1 sin x VERIFICATION We start with the left-hand side and write it as a single fraction: 1 sin x cos x cos x 1 sin x (1 sin x) cos x cos x (1 sin x) 1 sin x sin x cos x cos x (1 sin x) 1 sin x 1 cos x (1 sin x) sin x cos x (1 sin x) (1 sin x) cos x (1 sin x) cos x sec x Expand the numerator. Use sin x cos x 1. Simplify. Factor. Simplify. Use a reciprocal identity.

6 64 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS KEY ALGEBRAIC STEPS IN EXAMPLE 4 a b b a a b ba (1 c) 1 c c m(a b) n(a b) m n MATCHED PROBLEM 4 Verify the identity 1 cos x sin x sin x csc x. 1 cos x EXAMPLE 5 Identity Verification sin x sin x 1 1 sin x Verify the identity cos x 1 sin x. VERIFICATION We start with the left-hand side and factor its numerator: sin x sin x 1 (sin x 1) cos x cos x (sin x 1) 1 sin x (1 sin x) (1 sin x)(1 sin x) 1 sin x 1 sin x Use sin x cos x 1. Factor the denominator. Simplify. KEY ALGEBRAIC STEPS IN EXAMPLE 5 a a 1 (a 1) 1 b (1 b)(1 b) MATCHED PROBLEM 5 Verify the identity sec 4 x sec x tan x tan 4 x 1. EXAMPLE 6 Identity Verification Verify the identity tan x cot x tan x cot x 1 cos x.

7 SECTION 7 1 Basic Identities and Their Use 65 VERIFICATION We start with the left-hand side and change to sines and cosines using quotient identities: tan x cot x tan x cot x sin x cos x cos x sin x sin x cos x cos x sin x (sin x)(cos x) a sin x cos x cos x sin x b (sin x)(cos x) a sin x cos x cos x sin x b sin x cos x sin x cos x 1 cos x cos x 1 1 cos x Multiply numerator and denominator by (sin x)(cos x). Use algebra to transform the compound fraction into a simple fraction. Use sin x cos x 1. Simplify. KEY ALGEBRAIC STEPS IN EXAMPLE 6 a b b ab a a a b b a b a b a b b ab a a a b b a b a b MATCHED PROBLEM 6 Verify the identity cot x tan x cos x 1 sin x cos x. Just observing how others verify identities won t make you good at it. You must verify a large number on your own. With practice the process will seem less complicated. EXAMPLE 7 Determining Whether an Equation is an Identity Determine whether each equation is an identity. If the equation is an identity, verify it. If the equation is not an identity, find a value of x for which both sides are defined but are not equal. (A) tan x 1 (sec x)(cos x sin x) (B) tan x 1 (sec x)(sin x cos x)

8 66 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS SOLUTIONS (A) We select several values of x (for example, x 0,,, 4, 6) and calculate both the left and right sides of the equation Let x 0. Let x. Let x. tan x 1 (sec x)(cos x sin x) Left side: tan Right side: (sec 0)(cos 0 sin 0) 1 Left side: tan 1 1 Right side: (sec )(cos sin ) 1 Left side: Right side: tan 1 Undefined (sec )(cos sin ) Undefined Let x 4. Left side: tan 4 1 Right side: (sec 4)(cos 4 sin 4) 0 We have found a value of x, namely 4, for which both sides are defined but are not equal. Therefore the equation is not an identity. No further calculation is required. (B) We select several values of x and calculate both the left and right sides of the equation. tan x 1 (sec x)(sin x cos x) If x 0 or x, both sides equal 1. If x, both sides are undefined. If x 4, both sides equal 0. If x 6, both sides equal These calculations suggest that the equation is an identity, which we now verify. We start with the right-hand side and use a quotient identity to rewrite sec x: (sec x)(sin x cos x) a 1 b(sin x cos x) cos x a sin x cos x cos x cos x b tan x 1 Distribute. Use a quotient identity.

9 SECTION 7 1 Basic Identities and Their Use 67 MATCHED PROBLEM 7 Determine whether each equation is an identity. If the equation is an identity, verify it. If the equation is not an identity, find a value of x for which both sides are defined but are not equal. sin x sin x (A) csc x (B) sec x 1 cos x 1 cos x Technology Connections Using a graphing calculator, we can eliminate the calculations of Example 7 by comparing the graphs of each side of the given equation. Figure 1 shows the graphs of each side of the equation of Example 7(A). The equation is not an identity because the graphs do not coincide (note that when x 4, Y 1 has the value but Y has the value 0). Figure shows the graphs of each side of the equation of Example 7(B). The equation appears to be an identity because the graphs coincide; to show that it is indeed an identity, it must still be verified as in the solution to Example 7(B) Z Figure 1 Z Figure ANSWERS TO MATCHED PROBLEMS In the following identity verifications, other correct sequences of steps are possible the process is not unique. 1. sin x cot x sin x cos x cos x sin x 1. csc (x) sin (x) 1 sin x csc x 3. tan x sin x cos x sin x cos x cos x sin x cos x 1 sec x cos x cos x

10 68 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS 1 cos x sin x sin x 1 cos x (1 cos x) sin x 1 cos x cos x sin x sin x (1 cos x) 4. sin x (1 cos x) (1 cos x) csc x sin x (1 cos x) 5. sec 4 x sec x tan x tan 4 x (sec x tan x) cot x tan x cos x sin x sin x cos x cos x sin x sin x cos x cos x (1 cos x) cos x 1 sin x cos x sin x cos x sin x sin x 7. (A) An identity: 1 cos x sin x 1 csc x sin x (B) Not an identity: the left side is not equal to the right side for x 6, for example. 7-1 Exercises Verify that Problems 1 6 are identities. 1. sin sec tan. cos csc cot 3. cot u sec u sin u 1 4. tan csc cos 1 sin (x) cot (x) tan x 1 cos (x) tan x tan cot 7. sin 8. tan csc 9. cot u 1 (csc u)(cos u sin u) 10. tan u 1 (sec u)(sin u cos u) cos x sin x sin x cos x cos x sin x sin x cos x csc x sec x cot x tan x sin t 13. cos t sec t 14. cos t cos x sin u 15. sec x 16. csc u 1 sin x 1 cos u 17. (1 cos u)(1 cos u) sin u 18. (1 sin t)(1 sin t) cos t 19. cos x sin x 1 sin x 0. (sin x cos x) 1 sin x cos x 1. (sec t 1)(sec t 1) tan t. (csc t 1)(csc t 1) cot t cos t sin t cos sec cot sin t csc t 3. csc x cot x 1 4. sec u tan u 1 5. cot x sec x 6. sin m (csc m sin m) = cos m In Problems 7 34, show that the equation is not an identity by finding a value of x for which both sides are defined but are not equal. 7. x x 8. x 4x 4 x 9. x 4 x 3 x x x 5 x 4 x 3 x 30. x 5 3x x x 6 3x 4 x 31. sin x cos x tan x 3. cot x csc x sec x 33. cos x 1 sin x sin x tan x sec x In Problems 35 38, graph all parts of each problem in the same viewing window in a graphing calculator. 35. x (A) y sin x (C) y = sin x cos x cos x tan x sin x 36. x (A) y sec x (C) y sec x tan x (B) y cos x (B) y tan x 37. x (A) y cos x (B) y 1 cot x sin x 38. x (A) y sin x (B) y 1 cos x tan x

11 SECTION 7 1 Basic Identities and Their Use 69 In Problems 39 46, is the equation an identity? Explain. x 9 5x 39. x x 3 x x 4x 4 x 4. 1x 43. sin x cos x sin x cos x sin x cos x sin 3 x cos 3 x 1 Verify that Problems are identities. 1 (sin x cos x) 47. cos x sin x cos sin 50. sin cos tan x sin x tan x sin x 54. sec x csc x sec x csc x ln (tan x) ln (sin x) ln (cos x) 58. ln (cot x) ln (cos x) ln (sin x) 59. ln (cot x) ln (tan x) 60. ln (csc x) ln (sin x) cos y (1 sin y)(1 sin y) tan y 1 cos y 1 cos y sin y (1 cos y) 1 sin y cos y 1 sin y csc cos cot tan 1 sec csc sin tan 1 cos A sec A 1 1 cos A sec A 1 1 csc y 6. 1 csc y cot 1 csc tan 1 sec sin y 1 sin y sin 4 w cos 4 w 1 cos w 64. sin 4 x sin x cos x cos 4 x sec x cos x tan x 1 sin x 1x x 66. csc n sin n cot n 1 cos n cos z 3 cos z cos z 67. sin z 1 cos z sin t 4 sin t 3 3 sin t 68. cos t 1 sin t (sec x tan x) 1 sin x 1 sin x 7. (cot u csc u) 1 cos u 1 cos u csc 4 x cot x cot x sec 4 x tan x tan x In Problems 77 88, use a graphing calculator to test whether each of the following is an identity. If an equation appears to be an identity, verify it. If the equation does not appear to be an identity, find a value of x for which both sides are defined but are not equal sin x cos x cos x tan (x) 1 sin (x) cot (x) 1 1 tan x 81. sin x cos x sec x 8. 1 cot x tan x sin x tan x sin x cos x csc x cot x tan x sin x cos 3 sin 3 cos sin cos 3 u sin 3 u cos u sin u 1 sin v cos v cos v 1 sin v sin x 1 cos x 1 cos x sin x sin (x) cos (x) tan (x) 1 cos (x) sin x cot (x) 1 1 sin cos 1 sin u cos u tan x sin x tan x 1 cos x cos x cos x sec x 1 sin x 1 sin x

13 SECTION 7 Sum, Difference, and Cofunction Identities Sum, Difference, and Cofunction Identities Z Sum and Difference Identities for Cosine Z Cofunction Identities Z Sum and Difference Identities for Sine and Tangent Z Summary and Use The basic identities discussed in Section 7-1 involved only one variable. In this section, we consider identities that involve two variables. Z Sum and Difference Identities for Cosine We start with the important difference identity for cosine: cos (x y) cos x cos y sin x sin y (1) Many other useful identities can be readily verified from this particular one. Here, we sketch a proof of equation (1) assuming x and y are in the interval (0, ) and x y 0. It then follows easily, by periodicity and basic identities, that equation (1) holds for all real numbers x and y. First, associate x and y with arcs and angles on the unit circle as indicated in Figure 1(a). Using the definitions of the trigonometric functions given in Section 6-, label the terminal points of x and y as shown in Figure 1(a). To simplify notation we let a cos y, b sin y, and so on, as indicated. Z Figure 1 Difference identity. a b A (cos y, sin y) 1 x y e f C [cos (x y), sin (x y)] 1 x y O D (1, 0) O 1 D (1, 0) x y 1 c d B (cos x, sin x) (a) (b)

14 63 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS Now if you rotate the triangle AOB clockwise about the origin until the terminal point A coincides with D (1, 0), then terminal point B will be at C, as shown in Figure 1(b). Thus, because rotation preserves lengths, d(a, B) d(c, D) (c a) (d b) (1 e) f c ac a d db b 1 e e f (c d ) (a b ) ac db 1 e (e f ) () Because points A, B, and C are on unit circles, c d 1, a b 1, and e f 1, and equation () simplifies to e ac bd (3) Replacing e, a, c, b, and d with cos (x y), cos y, cos x, sin y, and sin x, respectively (see Fig. 1), we obtain cos (x y) cos y cos x sin y sin x cos x cos y sin x sin y (4) We have thus established the difference identity for cosine. If we replace y with y in equation (4) and use the identities for negatives (a good exercise for you), we obtain This is the sum identity for cosine. (c a) (d b) (1 e) (0 f ) cos (x y) cos x cos y sin x sin y (5) ZZZ EXPLORE-DISCUSS 1 Discuss how you would show that the equation cos (x y) cos x cos y is not an identity. Z Cofunction Identities To obtain sum and difference identities for the sine and tangent functions, we first derive cofunction identities directly from equation (1), the difference identity for cosine: cos (x y) cos x cos y sin x sin y Substitute x. cos a yb cos cos y sin sin y (0)(cos y) (1)(sin y) sin y cos 0, sin 1. Simplify.

15 SECTION 7 Sum, Difference, and Cofunction Identities 633 Thus, we have the cofunction identity for cosine: cos a yb sin y (6) for y any real number or angle in radian measure. If y is in degree measure, replace with 90. Now, if we let y x in equation (6), we have cos c a xbd sin a xb Simplify left-hand side. cos x sin a xb This is the cofunction identity for sine; that is, sin a xb cos x (7) where x is any real number or angle in radian measure. If x is in degree measure, replace with 90. Finally, we state the cofunction identity for tangent (and leave its derivation to Problem 10 in Exercises 7-): tan a xb cot x (8) for x any real number or angle in radian measure. If x is in degree measure, replace with 90. Z Sum and Difference Identities for Sine and Tangent To derive a difference identity for sine, we first substitute x y for y in equation (6): sin (x y) cos c (x y) d Use algebra. cos ca xb (y) d Use equation (1). cos a xb cos (y) sin a sin x cos y cos x sin y xb sin (y) Use equations (6) and (7) and identities for negatives. The same result is obtained by replacing with 90. Thus, is the difference identity for sine. sin (x y) sin x cos y cos x sin y (9)

16 634 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS Now, if we replace y in equation (9) with y (a good exercise for you), we obtain sin (x y) sin x cos y cos x sin y (10) the sum identity for sine. It is not difficult to derive sum and difference identities for the tangent function. See if you can supply the reason for each step: sin (x y) tan (x y) cos (x y) sin x cos y cos x sin y cos x cos y sin x sin y sin x cos y cos x sin y cos x cos y cos x cos y cos x cos y sin x sin y cos x cos y cos x cos y sin x sin x cos x cos y sin x sin y 1 cos x cos y tan x tan y 1 tan x tan y Divide the numerator and denominator by cos x and cos y. Thus, tan x tan y tan (x y) 1 tan x tan y (11) for all angles or real numbers x and y for which both sides are defined. This is the difference identity for tangent. If we replace y in equation (11) with y (another good exercise for you), we obtain tan x tan y tan (x y) 1 tan x tan y (1) the sum identity for tangent. ZZZ EXPLORE-DISCUSS Discuss how you would show that the equation tan (x y) tan x tan y is not an identity. How many solutions does the equation have? Explain.

17 SECTION 7 Sum, Difference, and Cofunction Identities 635 Z Summary and Use Before proceeding with examples illustrating the use of these new identities, review the list given in the box. Z SUMMARY OF IDENTITIES Sum identities sin (x y) sin x cos y cos x sin y cos (x y) cos x cos y sin x sin y tan x tan y tan (x y) 1 tan x tan y Difference identities sin (x y) sin x cos y cos x sin y cos (x y) cos x cos y sin x sin y tan x tan y tan (x y) 1 tan x tan y Cofunction identities (Replace with 90 if x is in degrees.) cos a xb sin x sin a xb cos x tan a xb cot x EXAMPLE 1 Using the Difference Identity Simplify cos (x ) using the difference identity. SOLUTION cos (x y) cos x cos y sin x sin y cos (x ) cos x cos sin x sin (cos x)(1) (sin x)(0) cos x cos 1, sin 0 Simplify. MATCHED PROBLEM 1 Simplify sin (x 3) using a sum identity.

18 636 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS Technology Connections To check the simplification of Example 1, compare the graphs of y 1 cos (x ) and y cos x by using TRACE to move back and forth between y 1 and y for various values of x. Note that the two graphs coincide (Fig. ). 4 4 Z Figure EXAMPLE Finding Exact Values Find the exact value of tan 75 in radical form. SOLUTION Because we can write , the sum of two special angles, we can use the sum identity for tangents with x 45 and y 30 : tan x tan y tan (x y) 1 tan x tan y tan 45 tan 30 tan (45 30 ) 1 tan 45 tan 30 1 (1 13) 1 1(1 13) Substitute x 45, y 30. Evaluate functions exactly. Multiply numerator and denominator by 3 and simplify. Rationalize denominator and simplify. MATCHED PROBLEM Find the exact value of cos 15 in radical form. EXAMPLE 3 Finding Exact Values Find the exact value of cos (x y), given sin x 3 5, cos y 4 5, x is an angle in quadrant II, and y is an angle in quadrant I. Do not use a calculator.

19 SECTION 7 Sum, Difference, and Cofunction Identities 637 SOLUTION We start with the sum identity for cosine, cos (x y) cos x cos y sin x sin y We know sin x and cos y but not cos x and sin y. We find the latter two using two different methods as follows (use the method that is easiest for you). Given sin x 3 5 and x is an angle in quadrant II, find cos x: METHOD I. USE A REFERENCE TRIANGLE: METHOD II. USE A UNIT CIRCLE: b b (a, 3) 3 5 a x a P a, 3 5 x a (1, 0) cos x a 5 a 3 5 a 16 a 4 In quadrant II, a 4 Therefore, cos x 4 5 cos x a a ( 3 5) 1 a 16 5 a 4 5 In quadrant II, a 4 5 Therefore, cos x 4 5 Given cos y 4 5 and y is an angle in quadrant I, find sin y: METHOD I. USE A REFERENCE TRIANGLE: METHOD II. USE A UNIT CIRCLE: b (4, b) b 5 y 4 b a 4 P 5, b x a (1, 0) sin y b 5 4 b 5 b 9 b 3 In quadrant I, b 3 Therefore, sin y 3 5 sin y b ( 4 5) b 1 b 9 5 b 3 5 In quadrant I, b 3 5 Therefore, sin y 3 5 We can now evaluate cos (x y) without knowing x and y: cos (x y) cos x cos y sin x sin y ( 4 5)( 4 5) ( 3 5)( 3 5) 5 5 1

20 638 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS MATCHED PROBLEM 3 Find the exact value of sin (x y), given sin x 3, cos y 153, x is an angle in quadrant III, and y is an angle in quadrant IV. Do not use a calculator. EXAMPLE 4 Identity Verification Verify the identity tan x cot y cos (x y) cos x sin y. VERIFICATION We start with the right-hand side and use the difference identity for cosine: cos (x y) cos x sin y cos x cos y sin x sin y cos x sin y cos x cos y cos x sin y cot y tan x tan x cot y sin x sin y cos x sin y Write as sum of two fractions. Simplify and use quotient identities. Commute terms. MATCHED PROBLEM 4 Verify the identity cot y cot x sin (x y) sin x sin y. ANSWERS TO MATCHED PROBLEMS 1. cos x. (1 13)1 or (16 1) sin (x y) 4. sin x sin y sin x cos y cos x sin y sin x sin y sin x cos y sin x sin y cos x sin y cot y cot x sin x sin y

21 SECTION 7 Sum, Difference, and Cofunction Identities Exercises In Problems 1 8, show that the equation is not an identity by finding a value of x and a value of y for which both sides are defined but are not equal. 1. (x y) x y. (x y) 3 x 3 y 3 3. x sin y sin xy 4. x tan y tan xy 5. cos (x y) cos x cos y 6. tan (x y) tan x tan y 7. tan (x y) tan x tan y 8. sin (x y) sin x sin y In Problems 9 16, is the equation an identity? Explain, making use of the sum or difference identities. 9. tan (x ) tan x 10. cos (x ) cos x 11. sin (x ) sin x 1. cot (x ) cot x 13. csc ( x) csc x 14. sec ( x) sec x 15. sin (x ) cos x 16. cos (x ) sin x Verify each identity in Problems 17 0 using cofunction identities for sine and cosine and basic identities discussed in Section cot a xb tan x 18. tan a xb cot x 5. tan ax 6. tan a xb 3 b 4 Use appropriate identities to find exact values for Problems Do not use a calculator. 7. sec sin cos 1 c Hint: d 31. cos 74 cos 44 sin 74 sin sin cos 38 cos sin sin 7 1 c Hint: d tan 7 tan 18 1 tan 7 tan 18 tan 110 tan 50 1 tan 110 tan 50 Find sin (x y) and tan (x y) exactly without a calculator using the information given in Problems sin x 3 5, sin y 183, x is a quadrant IV angle, y is a quadrant I angle. 36. sin x 3, cos y 1 4, x is a quadrant II angle, y is a quadrant III angle. 37. tan x 3 4, tan y 1, x is a quadrant III angle, y is a quadrant IV angle. 38. cos x 1 3, tan y 1, x is a quadrant II angle, y is a quadrant III angle. 19. csc a xb sec x 0. sec a xb csc x Convert Problems 1 6 to forms involving sin x, cos x, and/or tan x using sum or difference identities. 1. sin (30 x). sin (x 45 ) 3. sin (180 x) 4. cos (x 180 ) Verify each identity in Problems cos x cos x sin x 40. sin x sin x cos x cot x cot y cot (x y) cot x cot y cot x cot y 1 4. cot (x y) cot y cot x

22 640 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS 43. tan x tan x 1 tan x 44. cot x cot x 1 cot x sin (v u) 45. sin (v u) sin (u v) 46. sin (u v) cot u cot v cot u cot v tan u tan v tan u tan v cos (x y) 47. cot x tan y sin x cos y sin (x y) 48. tan x tan y cos x cos y cot y cot x 49. tan (x y) cot x cot y 1 cot x cot y 50. tan (x y) cot x cot y 1 cos (x h) cos x 51. cos x a h sin (x h) sin x 5. sin x a h Evaluate both sides of the difference identity for sine and the sum identity for tangent for the values of x and y indicated in Problems Evaluate to four significant digits using a calculator. 53. x 5.88, y x 3.04, y x 4.08, y x 18.3, y 5.6 cos h 1 h cos h 1 h b sin x a sin h h b b cos x a sin h h b 57. Show that sec (x y) sec x sec y is not an identity. 58. Show that csc (x y) csc x csc y is not an identity. In Problems 59 64, use sum or difference identities to convert each equation to a form involving sin x, cos x, and/or tan x. Enter the original equation in a graphing calculator as y 1 and the converted form as y, then graph y 1 and y in the same viewing window. Use TRACE to compare the two graphs. In Problems 65 68, evaluate exactly as real numbers without the use of a calculator. 65. sin [cos 1 ( 4 5) sin 1 ( 3 5)] 66. cos [sin 1 ( 3 5) cos 1 ( 4 5)] 67. sin [arccos 1 arcsin (1)] 68. cos [arccos (13) arcsin ( 1 )] 69. Express sin (sin 1 x cos 1 y) in an equivalent form free of trigonometric and inverse trigonometric functions. 70. Express cos (sin 1 x cos 1 y) in an equivalent form free of trigonometric and inverse trigonometric functions. Verify the identities in Problems 71 and cos (x y z) cos x cos y cos z sin x sin y cos z sin x cos y sin z cos x sin y sin z 7. sin (x y z) sin x cos y cos z cos x sin y cos z cos x cos y sin z sin x sin y sin z In Problems 73 and 74, write each equation in terms of a single trigonometric function. Enter the original equation in a graphing calculator as y 1 and the converted form as y, then graph y 1 and y in the same viewing window. Use TRACE to compare the two graphs. 73. y cos 1.x cos 0.8x sin 1.x sin 0.8x 74. y sin 0.8x cos 0.3x cos 0.8x sin 0.3x APPLICATIONS 75. ANALYTIC GEOMETRY Use the information in the figure to show that tan ( 1 ) m m 1 1 m 1 m 1 L 1 L y sin (x 6) 60. y sin (x 3) 61. y cos (x 34) 6. y cos (x 56) 63. y tan (x 3) 64. y tan (x 4) tan 1 Slope of L 1 m 1 tan Slope of L m

23 SECTION 7 Sum, Difference, and Cofunction Identities ANALYTIC GEOMETRY Find the acute angle of intersection between the two lines y = 3x 1 and y 1 x 1. (Use the results of Problem 75.) 77. LIGHT REFRACTION Light rays passing through a plate glass window are refracted when they enter the glass and again when they leave to continue on a path parallel to the entering rays (see the figure). If the plate glass is M inches thick, the parallel displacement of the light rays is N inches, the angle of incidence is, and the angle of refraction is, show that tan tan N sec M [Hint: First use geometric relationships to obtain M sec (90 ) N sin ( ) then use difference identities and fundamental identities to complete the derivation.] (A) Using right triangle relationships, show that 1 tan cot H h a 1 tan cot b (B) Using sum or difference identities, show that the result in part A can be written in the form sin ( ) H h c sin ( ) d (C) If a sextant of height 4.90 feet measures to be 46.3 and to be 46.15, compute the height H of El Capitan above the Merced River to three significant digits. D El Capitan M Air H Air E Plate glass 78. LIGHT REFRACTION Use the results of Problem 77 to find to the nearest degree if 43, M = 0.5 inch, and N = 0.11 inch. N h E A B Merced River C Yosemite National Park 79. SURVEYING El Capitan is a large monolithic granite peak that rises straight up from the floor of Yosemite Valley in Yosemite National Park. It attracts rock climbers worldwide. At certain times, the reflection of the peak can be seen in the Merced River that runs along the valley floor. How can the height H of El Capitan above the river be determined by using only a sextant h feet high to measure the angle of elevation,, to the top of the peak, and the angle of depression,, of the reflected peak top in the river? (See accompanying figure, which is not to scale.)

24 64 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS 7-3 Double-Angle and Half-Angle Identities Z Double-Angle Identities Z Half-Angle Identities Section 7-3 develops another important set of identities called double-angle and halfangle identities. We can derive these identities directly from the sum and difference identities given in Section 7-. Although the names use the word angle, the new identities hold for real numbers as well. Z Double-Angle Identities Start with the sum identity for sine, and replace y with x to obtain On simplification, this gives sin (x y) sin x cos y cos x sin y sin (x x) sin x cos x cos x sin x sin x sin x cos x Double-angle identity for sine (1) If we start with the sum identity for cosine, and replace y with x, we obtain On simplification, this gives cos (x y) cos x cos y sin x sin y cos (x x) cos x cos x sin x sin x cos x cos x sin x First double-angle identity for cosine () Now, using the Pythagorean identity in the form and substituting it into equation (), we get sin x cos x = 1 (3) cos x = 1 sin x (4) cos x = 1 sin x sin x

25 SECTION 7 3 Double-Angle and Half-Angle Identities 643 On simplification, this gives cos x 1 sin x Second double-angle identity for cosine (5) Or, if we use equation (3) in the form and substitute it into equation (), we get On simplification, this gives sin x = 1 cos x cos x cos x (1 cos x) cos x cos x 1 Third double-angle identity for cosine (6) Double-angle identities can be established for the tangent function in the same way by starting with the sum formula for tangent (a good exercise for you). We list the double-angle identities below for convenient reference. Z DOUBLE-ANGLE IDENTITIES sin x sin x cos x cos x cos x sin x 1 sin x cos x 1 tan x tan x 1 tan x cot x cot x 1 cot x tan x The identities in the second row can be solved for sin x and cos x to obtain the identities sin x 1 cos x cos x 1 cos x These are useful in calculus to transform a power form to a nonpower form. ZZZ EXPLORE-DISCUSS 1 Discuss how you would show that sin x sin x is not an identity. EXAMPLE 1 Identity Verification Verify the identity cos x 1 tan x 1 tan x.

26 644 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS VERIFICATION We start with the right side and use quotient identities: 1 tan 1 sin x x 1 tan x cos x 1 sin x cos x cos x a1 sin x cos x b cos x a1 sin x cos x b cos x sin x cos x sin x cos x sin x cos x Multiply numerator and denominator by cos x. Use algebra to write the compound fraction as a simple fraction. Use sin x cos x 1. Use a double-angle identity. KEY ALGEBRAIC STEPS IN EXAMPLE 1 1 a b 1 a b b a1 a b b b a1 a b b b a b a MATCHED PROBLEM 1 Verify the identity sin x tan x 1 tan x. EXAMPLE Finding Exact Values Find the exact values, without using a calculator, of sin x and cos x if and x is a quadrant IV angle. tan x 3 4 SOLUTION First draw the reference triangle for x and find any unknown sides: r 4 3 r (3) 4 5 sin x 3 5 cos x 4 5

27 SECTION 7 3 Double-Angle and Half-Angle Identities 645 Now use double-angle identities for sine and cosine: sin x sin x cos x ( 3 5)( 4 5) 4 5 cos x cos x 1 ( 4 5) MATCHED PROBLEM Find the exact values, without using a calculator, of cos x and tan x if sin and x is a quadrant II angle. Z Half-Angle Identities x 4 5 Half-angle identities are simply double-angle identities stated in an alternate form. Let s start with the double-angle identity for cosine in the form cos m 1 sin m Now replace m with x and solve for sin (x) [if m is twice m, then m is half of m think about this]: cos x 1 sin x sin x 1 cos x sin x 1 cos x A Half-angle identity for sine (7) where the choice of the sign is determined by the quadrant in which x lies. To obtain a half-angle identity for cosine, start with the double-angle identity for cosine in the form and let m x to obtain cos m cos m 1 cos x 1 cos x A Half-angle identity for cosine (8) where the sign is determined by the quadrant in which x lies. To obtain a half-angle identity for tangent, use the quotient identity and the halfangle formulas for sine and cosine: tan x sin x cos x 1 cos x A 1 cos x 1 cos x A 1 cos x A

28 646 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS Thus, tan x 1 cos x A 1 cos x Half-angle identity for tangent (9) where the sign is determined by the quadrant in which x lies. Simpler versions of equation (9) can be obtained as follows: ` tan x ` 1 cos x A 1 cos x 1 cos x 1 cos x A 1 cos x 1 cos x B 1 cos x (1 cos x) sin x B (1 cos x) sin x (1 cos x) 0sin x 0 1 cos x 1 cos x Multiply radicand by (10) 1 cos x. Use algebra. Use sin x cos x 1. a A b 1a 1b sin x 0sin x 0 and (1 cos x) 1 cos x, because 1 cos x is never negative. All absolute value signs can be dropped, because it can be shown that tan (x) and sin x always have the same sign (a good exercise for you). Thus, tan x sin x 1 cos x Half-angle identity for tangent (11) By multiplying the numerator and the denominator in the radicand in equation (10) by 1 cos x and reasoning as before, we also can obtain tan x 1 cos x sin x Half-angle identity for tangent (1) We now list all the half-angle identities for convenient reference. Z HALF-ANGLE IDENTITIES sin cos x 1 cos x A x 1 cos x A x tan 1 cos x A 1 cos x sin x 1 cos x 1 cos x sin x where the sign is determined by the quadrant in which x lies.

29 SECTION 7 3 Double-Angle and Half-Angle Identities 647 ZZZ EXPLORE-DISCUSS Discuss how you would show that cos x 1 cos x is not an identity. How many solutions does the equation have? Explain. EXAMPLE 3 Finding Exact Values Compute the exact value of sin 165 without a calculator using a half-angle identity. SOLUTION sin 165 sin 330 A 1 cos 330 B 1 (13) 13 Use half-angle identity for sine with a positive radical, because sin 165 is positive. cos Multiply numerator and denominator of radicand by and simplify. MATCHED PROBLEM 3 Compute the exact value of tan 105 without a calculator using a half-angle identity. EXAMPLE 4 Finding Exact Values Find the exact values of cos (x) and cot (x) without using a calculator if sin x 3 5, x3. SOLUTION Draw a reference triangle in the third quadrant, and find cos x. Then use appropriate half-angle identities. a a 5 (3) 4 cos x (a, 3)

30 648 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS If x 3, then 6 x Divide each member of x 3 by. Thus, x is an angle in the second quadrant where cosine and cotangent are negative, and cos x 1 cos x B B 1 ( 4 5) or B cot x 1 tan (x) sin x 1 cos x ( 4 5) 1 3 MATCHED PROBLEM 4 Find the exact values of sin (x) and tan (x) without using a calculator if cot x 4 3, x. EXAMPLE 5 Identity Verification Verify the identity sin x VERIFICATION tan x sin x. tan x We start with the left-hand side and use the half-angle identity for sine to rewrite sin : x sin x a B tan x 1 cos x tan x 1 cos x 1 cos x b tan x tan x cos x tan x tan x a sin x cos x b cos x tan x * Use algebra. tan x Multiply by. tan x Use algebra. Use a quotient identity. Simplify. tan x sin x tan x *Throughout the book, dashed boxes called think boxes are used to represent steps that may be performed mentally.

31 SECTION 7 3 Double-Angle and Half-Angle Identities 649 MATCHED PROBLEM 5 Verify the identity cos x tan x sin x. tan x ANSWERS TO MATCHED PROBLEMS 1. tan x 1 tan x a sin x cos x b 1 sin x cos x cos x c a sin x cos x bd cos x a1 sin x cos x b sin x cos x cos x sin x. cos x 5, 7 tan x sin (x) , tan (x) 3 5. cos x 1 cos x tan x 1 cos x tan x tan x cos x tan x tan x sin x cos x sin x tan x sin x tan x 7-3 Exercises In Problems 1 6, verify each identity for the values indicated. 1. cos x cos x sin x, x 30. sin x sin x cos x, x tan x cot x tan x, 4. tan x tan x 1 tan x, x 6 5. sin x x 1 cos x, B (Choose the correct sign.) 6. cos x x 1 cos x, B (Choose the correct sign.) In Problems 7 10, find the exact value without a calculator using double-angle and half-angle identities. 7. sin.5 8. tan cos tan 15 x 3 In Problems 11 14, graph y 1 and y in the same viewing window for x. Use TRACE to compare the two graphs. 11. y 1 cos x, y cos x sin x 1. y 1 sin x, y sin x cos x 13. y y sin x 1 tan x, 1 cos x 14. y y tan x 1 tan x, 1 tan x Verify the identities in Problems (sin x cos x) 1 sin x 16. sin x (tan x)(1 cos x) 17. sin x cos x 1 (1 cos x) (cos x 1) cos x tan x sin x 0. 1 sin t (sin t cos t) 1. sin x 1 cos x. cos x 1 cos x

32 650 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS 3. cot x 1 tan x 4. cot x tan x 5. cot 6. cot sin 1 cos cos u 1 tan u 7. cos u 1 tan u 8. 1 tan u 1 sin u 1 tan u sec x sec x csc x 1 tan x tan x sec x 31. cot tan 3. cos cot tan In Problems 33 40, show that the equation is not an identity by finding a value of x for which both sides are defined but are not equal. 33. tan x tan x 34. cos x cos x 35. sin x 36. tan x 1 1 sin x tan x 37. cos x cos x B 39. tan x 40. tan x cot x 1 cos x B 1 cos x 1 cot x In Problems 41 46, is the equation an identity? Explain. 41. sin 4x 4 sin x cos x 4. csc x csc x sec x 43. cos 1 tan () 1 tan () cot x tan x (cot x 1) 44. tan 4x 4 tan x 45. cos x 1 cos x 46. tan x tan x cot x Compute the exact values of sin x, cos x, and tan x using the information given in Problems and appropriate identities. Do not use a calculator. 47. sin x 3 5, 6 x cos x 4 5, 6 x tan x 1, 5 6 x cot x 1, 5 6 x 6 0 cot x tan x 1 cos sin sin x 1 cos x B In Problems 51 54, compute the exact values of sin (x), cos (x), and tan (x) using the information given and appropriate identities. Do not use a calculator. 51. sin x 1 3, 6 x cos x 1 4, 6 x cot x 3 4, 6 x tan x 3 4, 6 x 6 Suppose you are tutoring a student who is having difficulties in finding the exact values of sin and cos from the information given in Problems 55 and 56. Assuming you have worked through each problem and have identified the key steps in the solution process, proceed with your tutoring by guiding the student through the solution process using the following questions. Record the expected correct responses from the student. (A) The angle is in what quadrant and how do you know? (B) How can you find sin and cos? Find each. (C) What identities relate sin and cos with either sin or cos? (D) How would you use the identities in part C to find sin and cos exactly, including the correct sign? (E) What are the exact values for sin and cos? 55. Find the exact values of sin and cos, given Find the exact values of sin and cos, given Verify each of the following identities for the value of x indicated in Problems Compute values to five significant digits using a calculator. (A) (B) cos x 1 cos x tan x tan x 1 tan x B (Choose the correct sign.) 57. x x x x 4 In Problems 61 64, graph y 1 and y in the same viewing window for x, and state the intervals for which the equation y 1 y is an identity. 61. y 1 cos (x), 6. y 1 cos (x), 63. y 1 sin (x), y B 1 cos x y B 1 cos x y B 1 cos x 1 cos x 64. y 1 sin (x), y B tan 4 3, sec 5 4,

33 SECTION 7 3 Double-Angle and Half-Angle Identities 651 Verify the identities in Problems cos 3x 4 cos 3 x 3 cos x 66. sin 3x 3 sin x 4 sin 3 x 67. cos 4x 8 cos 4 x 8 cos x sin 4x (cos x)(4 sin x 8 sin 3 x) In Problems 69 74, find the exact value of each without using a calculator. 69. cos [ cos 1 ( 3 5)] 70. sin [ cos 1 ( 3 5)] 71. tan [ cos 1 ( 4 5)] 7. tan [ tan 1 ( 3 4)] 73. cos [ sin [ 1 tan 1 ( 4 cos 1 ( 3 5)] 3)] In Problems 75 80, graph f(x) in a graphing calculator, find a simpler function g(x) that has the same graph as f(x), and verify the identity f(x) g(x). [Assume g(x) k A T(Bx) where k, A, and B are constants and T(x) is one of the six trigonometric functions.] 83. SPORTS PHYSICS The theoretical distance d that a shotputter, discus thrower, or javelin thrower can achieve on a given throw is found in physics to be given approximately by v 0 sin cos d 3 feet per second per second where v 0 is the initial speed of the object thrown (in feet per second) and is the angle above the horizontal at which the object leaves the hand (see the figure). (A) Write the formula in terms of sin by using a suitable identity. (B) Using the resulting equation in part A, determine the angle that will produce the maximum distance d for a given initial speed v 0. This result is an important consideration for shotputters, javelin throwers, and discus throwers. 75. f(x) csc x cot x 76. f(x) csc x cot x 1 cos x 77. f (x) 78. f (x) sin x 1 1 cos x 1 cos x f (x) 80. f (x) cot x cot x sin x 1 1 cos x 84. GEOMETRY In part (a) of the figure, M and N are the midpoints of the sides of a square. Find the exact value of cos. [Hint: The solution uses the Pythagorean theorem, the definition of sine and cosine, a half-angle identity, and some auxiliary lines as drawn in part (b) of the figure.] APPLICATIONS M M 81. INDIRECT MEASUREMENT Find the exact value of x in the figure; then find x and to three decimal places. [Hint: Use cos cos 1.] s N s / / N x 8 m 7 m s (a) s (b) 85. AREA An n-sided regular polygon is inscribed in a circle of radius R. (A) Show that the area of the n-sided polygon is given by 8. INDIRECT MEASUREMENT Find the exact value of x in the figure; then find x and to three decimal places. [Hint: Use tan ( tan )(1 tan ).] x [Hint: (Area of a triangle) ( 1 )(base)(altitude). Also, a doubleangle identity is useful.] (B) For a circle of radius 1, complete Table 1, to five decimal places, using the formula in part A: Table 1 A n 1 nr sin n n ,000 10,000 4 feet feet A n

34 65 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS (C) What number does A n seem to approach as n increases without bound? (What is the area of a circle of radius 1?) (D) Will A n exactly equal the area of the circumscribed circle for some sufficiently large n? How close can A n be to the area of the circumscribed circle? [In calculus, the area of the circumscribed circle is called the limit of A n as n increases without bound. In symbols, for a circle of radius 1, we would write lim A n. The limit concept is the cornerstone on which ns calculus is constructed.] 7-4 Product Sum and Sum Product Identities Z Product Sum Identities Z Sum Product Identities Our work with identities is concluded by developing the product sum and sum product identities, which are easily derived from the sum and difference identities developed in Section 7-. These identities are used in calculus to convert product forms to more convenient sum forms. They also are used in the study of sound waves in music to convert sum forms to more convenient product forms. Z Product Sum Identities First, add left side to left side and right side to right side, the sum and difference identities for sine: or sin (x y) sin x cos y cos x sin y sin (x y) sin x cos y cos x sin y sin (x y) sin (x y) sin x cos y sin x cos y 1 [sin (x y) sin (x y)] Similarly, by adding or subtracting the appropriate sum and difference identities, we can obtain three other product sum identities. These are listed in the box for convenient reference. Z PRODUCT SUM IDENTITIES sin x cos y 1 [sin (x y) sin (x y)] cos x sin y 1 [sin (x y) sin (x y)] sin x sin y 1 [cos (x y) cos (x y)] cos x cos y 1 [cos (x y) cos (x y)]

35 SECTION 7 4 Product Sum and Sum Product Identities 653 EXAMPLE 1 A Product as a Difference Write the product cos 3t sin t as a sum or difference. SOLUTION cos x sin y 1 [sin (x y) sin (x y)] cos 3t sin t 1 [sin (3t t) sin (3t t)] 1 sin 4t 1 sin t Let x 3t and y t. Simplify. MATCHED PROBLEM 1 Write the product cos 5 cos as a sum or difference. EXAMPLE Finding Exact Values Evaluate sin 105 sin 15 exactly using an appropriate product sum identity. SOLUTION sin x sin y 1 [cos (x y) cos (x y)] sin 105 sin 15 1 [cos ( ) cos ( )] 1 [cos 90 cos 10 ] 1 [0 ( 1 )] 1 4 Let x 105 and y 15. Simplify. cos 90 0, cos 10 1 MATCHED PROBLEM Evaluate cos 165 sin 75 exactly using an appropriate product sum identity. Z Sum Product Identities The product sum identities can be transformed into equivalent forms called sum product identities. These identities are used to express sums and differences involving sines and cosines as products involving sines and cosines. We illustrate the transformation for one identity. The other three identities can be obtained by following similar procedures. We start with a product sum identity: sin cos 1 [sin () sin ( )] (1)

36 654 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS We would like x y Solving this system, we have x y x y () Substituting equation () into equation (1) and simplifying, we obtain sin x sin y sin x y cos x y All four sum product identities are listed next for convenient reference. Z SUM PRODUCT IDENTITIES sin x sin y sin x y sin x sin y cos x y cos x cos y cos x y cos x cos y sin x y cos x y sin x y cos x y sin x y EXAMPLE 3 A Difference as a Product Write the difference sin 7 sin 3 as a product. SOLUTION sin x sin y cos x y sin 7 sin 3 cos 73 cos 5 sin sin x y sin 73 Let x 7 and y 3. Simplify. MATCHED PROBLEM 3 Write the sum cos 3t cos t as a product.

37 SECTION 7 4 Product Sum and Sum Product Identities 655 EXAMPLE 4 Finding Exact Values Find the exact value of sin 105 sin 15 using an appropriate sum product identity. SOLUTION sin x sin y cos x y sin 105 sin 15 cos cos 60 sin 45 sin x y sin a 1 b a 1 1 b Let x 105 and y 15. Simplify. cos 60 1, sin 45 1 MATCHED PROBLEM 4 Find the exact value of cos 165 cos 75 using an appropriate sum product identity. ZZZ EXPLORE-DISCUSS 1 The following proof without words of two of the sum product identities is based on a similar proof by Sidney H. Kung, Jacksonville University, that was printed in the October 1996 issue of Mathematics Magazine. Discuss how the relationships following the figure are verified from the figure. y (cos, sin ) (cos, sin ) (t, s) 1 1 x sin sin cos cos s cos t cos sin cos

38 656 CHAPTER 7 TRIGONOMETRIC IDENTITIES AND CONDITIONAL EQUATIONS ANSWERS TO MATCHED PROBLEMS 1 1. cos 7 1 cos 3. (13 )4 3. cos t cos t Exercises In Problems 1 4, write each product as a sum or difference involving sine and cosine. 1. sin 3m cos m. cos 7A cos 5A 3. sin u sin 3u 4. cos sin 3 In Problems 5 8, write each difference or sum as a product involving sines and cosines. 5. sin 3t sin t 6. cos 7 cos 5 7. cos 5w cos 9w 8. sin u sin 5u Evaluate Problems 9 1 exactly using an appropriate identity. 9. sin 195 cos cos 75 sin cos 15 cos sin 105 sin 165 Evaluate Problems exactly using an appropriate identity. 13. cos 85 cos sin 195 sin cos 15 cos sin 75 sin 165 Use sum and difference identities to verify the identities in Problems 17 and cos x cos y 1 [cos (x y) cos (x y)] 18. sin x sin y 1 [cos (x y) cos (x y)] 0. Explain how you can transform the product sum identity into the sum product identity by a suitable substitution. Verify each identity in Problems 1 8. sin t sin 4t 1. cot t. cos t cos 4t sin x sin y 3. cos x cos y sin x sin y 4. cos x cos y cos x cos y 5. sin x sin y cos x cos y 6. sin x sin y cos x cos y 7. cos x cos y 8. cos u cos v 1 [cos (u v) cos (u v)] cos x cos y cos x y cot x y tan x y cot x y tan x y cot x y sin x sin y sin x sin y tan [ 1 (x y)] tan [ 1 (x y)] cot x y cos x y cos t cos 3t sin t sin 3t tan t 19. Explain how you can transform the product sum identity sin u sin v 1 [cos (u v) cos (u v)] into the sum product identity cos x cos y sin x y by a suitable substitution. sin x y In Problems 9 36, show that the equation is not an identity by finding a value of x and a value of y for which both sides are defined but are not equal. 9. sin x cos y sin x cos y 30. cos x sin y cos x sin y 31. sin x sin y sin (x y) 3. cos x cos y cos (x y)

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