# 3.6. Derivatives. Exponential Growth and Decay. Exponential Growth and Decay. Exponential Growth and Decay. Exponential Growth and Decay

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1 Derivatives Exponential Growth and Decay Copyright Cengage Learning. All rights reserved. Copyright Cengage Learning. All rights reserved. In many natural phenomena, quantities grow or decay at a rate proportional to their size. For instance, if y = f(t) is the number of individuals in a population of animals or bacteria at time t, then it seems reasonable to expect that the rate of growth f (t) is proportional to the population f(t); that is, f (t) =kf(t) for some constant k. In general, if y(t) is the value of a quantity y at time t and if the rate of change of y with respect to t is proportional to its size y(t) at any time, then where k is a constant. Equation 1 is sometimes called the law of natural growth (if k > 0) or the law of natural decay (if k < 0). It is called a differential equation because it involves an unknown function y and its derivative dy dt. 3 4 It s not hard to think of a solution of Equation 1. This equation asks us to find a function whose derivative is a constant multiple of itself. We have met such functions in this chapter. Any exponential function of the form y(t) =Ce kt, where C is a constant, satisfies To see the significance of the constant C, we observe that Therefore C is the initial value of the function. 5 6

2 Population Growth What is the significance of the proportionality constant k? In the context of population growth, where P(t) is the size of a population at time t, we can write Population Growth The quantity is the growth rate divided by the population size; it is called the relative growth rate or per capita growth rate. 7 8 Population Growth According to (3), instead of saying the growth rate is proportional to population size we could say the relative growth rate is constant. Then (2) says that a population with constant relative growth rate must grow exponentially. Notice that the relative growth rate k appears as the coefficient of t in the exponential function Ce kt. 9 Example 1 Use the fact that the world population was 2560 million in 1950 and 3040 million in 1960 to model the population of the world in the second half of the 20th century. (Assume that the growth rate is proportional to the population size.) What is the relative growth rate? Use the model to estimate the population in At what rate was the population increasing in 1993? According to the model, what will the population be in the year 2020? We measure the time t in years and let t = 0 in the year We measure the population P(t) in millions of people. 10 Example 1 Solution Example 1 Solution Then P(0) = 2560 and P(10) = Since we are assuming that dp dt = kp, Theorem 2 gives We estimate that the world population in 1993 was At that time the rate of increase was The relative growth rate is about 1.7% per year and the model is The model predicts that the population in 2020 will be 11 12

3 Example 1 Solution The graph in Figure 1 shows that the model is fairly accurate to the end of the 20th century (the dots represent the actual population), so the estimate for 1993 is quite reliable. But the prediction for 2020 is riskier. A model for world population growth in the second half of the 20th century Figure Radioactive substances decay by spontaneously emitting radiation. If m(t) is the mass remaining from an initial mass m 0 of the substance after time t, then the relative decay rate In other words, radioactive substances decay at a rate proportional to the remaining mass. This means that we can use (2) to show that the mass decays exponentially: has been found experimentally to be constant. (Since dm dt is negative, the relative decay rate is positive.) It follows that Physicists express the rate of decay in terms of half-life, the time required for half of any given quantity to decay. where k is a negative constant Example 2 The half-life of radium-226 is 1590 years. (a) A sample of radium-226 has a mass of 100 mg. Find a formula for the mass of the sample that remains after t years. (b) Find the mass after 1000 years correct to the nearest milligram. (c) When will the mass be reduced to 30 mg? (a) Let m(t) be the mass of radium-226 (in milligrams) that remains after t years. Then dm dt = km and m(0) = 100, so (2) gives Example 2 Solution In order to determine the value of k, we use the fact that and Therefore 17 18

4 Example 2 Solution Example 2 Solution We could use the fact that e ln 2 = 2 to write the expression for m(t) in the alternative form We solve this equation for t by taking the natural logarithm of both sides: (b) The mass after 1000 years is (c) We want to find the value of t such that m(t) = 30, that is, states that the rate of cooling of an object is proportional to the temperature difference between the object and its surroundings, provided that this difference is not too large. (This law also applies to warming.) If we let T(t) be the temperature of the object at time t and T s be the temperature of the surroundings, then we can formulate as a differential equation: where k is a constant This equation is not quite the same as Equation 1, so we make the change of variable y(t) =T(t) T s. Because T s is constant, we have y (t) =T (t) and so the equation becomes We can then use (2) to find an expression for y, from which we can find T. Example 3 A bottle of soda pop at room temperature (72 F) is placed in a refrigerator where the temperature is 44 F. After half an hour the soda pop has cooled to 61 F. (a) What is the temperature of the soda pop after another half hour? (b) How long does it take for the soda pop to cool to 50 F? (a) Let T(t) be the temperature of the soda after t minutes. The surrounding temperature is T s = 44 F, so Newton s Law of Cooling states that 23 24

5 Example 3 Solution Example 3 Solution If we let y = T 44, then y(0) = T(0) 44=72 44=28, so y satisfies Taking logarithms, we have and by (2) we have We are given that T(30) = 61, so y(30) = = 17 and 25 So after another half hour the pop has cooled to about 54 F. 26 Example 3 Solution (b) We have T(t) = 50 when The pop cools to 50 F after about 1 hour 33 minutes. 27

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### NOTES ON The Structure of the Atom

NOTES ON The Structure of the Atom Chemistry is the study of matter and its properties. Those properties can be explained by examining the atoms that compose the matter. An atom is the smallest particle

### Chapter Test B. Chapter: Measurements and Calculations

Assessment Chapter Test B Chapter: Measurements and Calculations PART I In the space provided, write the letter of the term or phrase that best completes each statement or best answers each question. 1.