Professor Murray

Power Series

Slide Duration:Table of Contents

24m 52s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equation0:07
- Where It Comes From (Product Rule)0:20
- Why Use It?0:35
- Lecture Example 11:24
- Lecture Example 23:30
- Shortcut: Tabular Integration7:34
- Example7:52
- Lecture Example 310:00
- Mnemonic: LIATE14:44
- Ln, Inverse, Algebra, Trigonometry, e15:38
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

25m 30s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equation0:07
- Powers (Odd and Even)0:19
- What To Do1:03
- Lecture Example 11:37
- Lecture Example 23:12
- Half-Angle Formulas6:16
- Both Powers Even6:31
- Lecture Example 37:06
- Lecture Example 410:59
- Additional Example 5-1
- Additional Example 6-2

30m 9s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equations0:06
- How They Work0:35
- Example1:45
- Remember: du and dx2:50
- Lecture Example 13:43
- Lecture Example 210:01
- Lecture Example 312:04
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

41m 22s

- Intro0:00
- Overview0:07
- Why Use It?0:18
- Lecture Example 11:21
- Lecture Example 26:52
- Lecture Example 313:28
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

20m

- Intro0:00
- Using Tables0:09
- Match Exactly0:32
- Lecture Example 11:16
- Lecture Example 25:28
- Lecture Example 38:51
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

22m 36s

- Intro0:00
- Trapezoidal Rule0:13
- Graphical Representation0:20
- How They Work1:08
- Formula1:47
- Why a Trapezoid?2:53
- Lecture Example 15:10
- Midpoint Rule8:23
- Why Midpoints?8:56
- Formula9:37
- Lecture Example 211:22
- Left/Right Endpoint Rule13:54
- Left Endpoint14:08
- Right Endpoint14:39
- Lecture Example 315:32
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

21m 8s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equation0:03
- Estimating Area0:28
- Difference from Previous Methods0:50
- General Principle1:09
- Lecture Example 13:49
- Lecture Example 26:32
- Lecture Example 39:07
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

44m 18s

- Intro0:00
- Horizontal and Vertical Asymptotes0:04
- Example: Horizontal0:16
- Formal Notation0:37
- Example: Vertical1:58
- Formal Notation2:29
- Lecture Example 15:01
- Lecture Example 27:41
- Lecture Example 311:32
- Lecture Example 415:49
- Formulas to Remember18:26
- Improper Integrals18:36
- Lecture Example 521:34
- Lecture Example 6 (Hidden Discontinuities)26:51
- Additional Example 7-1
- Additional Example 8-2

23m 20s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equation0:04
- Why It Works0:49
- Common Mistake1:21
- Lecture Example 12:14
- Lecture Example 26:26
- Lecture Example 310:49
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

28m 53s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equation0:05
- Surface Area0:38
- Relation to Arclength1:11
- Lecture Example 11:46
- Lecture Example 24:29
- Lecture Example 39:34
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

24m 37s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equation0:09
- Main Idea0:12
- Different Forces0:45
- Weight Density Constant1:10
- Variables (Depth and Width)2:21
- Lecture Example 13:28
- Additional Example 2-1
- Additional Example 3-2

25m 39s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equation0:07
- Main Idea0:25
- Centroid1:00
- Area1:28
- Lecture Example 11:44
- Lecture Example 26:13
- Lecture Example 310:04
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

22m 26s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equations0:05
- Slope of Tangent Line0:30
- Arc length1:03
- Lecture Example 11:40
- Lecture Example 24:23
- Lecture Example 38:38
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

30m 59s

- Intro0:00
- Important Equations0:05
- Polar Coordinates in Calculus0:42
- Area0:58
- Arc length1:41
- Lecture Example 12:14
- Lecture Example 24:12
- Lecture Example 310:06
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

31m 13s

- Intro0:00
- Definition and Theorem0:05
- Monotonically Increasing0:25
- Monotonically Decreasing0:40
- Monotonic0:48
- Bounded1:00
- Theorem1:11
- Lecture Example 11:31
- Lecture Example 211:06
- Lecture Example 314:03
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

31m 46s

- Intro0:00
- Important Definitions0:05
- Sigma Notation0:13
- Sequence of Partial Sums0:30
- Converging to a Limit1:49
- Diverging to Infinite2:20
- Geometric Series2:40
- Common Ratio2:47
- Sum of a Geometric Series3:09
- Test for Divergence5:11
- Not for Convergence6:06
- Lecture Example 18:32
- Lecture Example 210:25
- Lecture Example 316:26
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

23m 26s

- Intro0:00
- Important Theorem and Definition0:05
- Three Conditions0:25
- Converging and Diverging0:51
- P-Series1:11
- Lecture Example 12:19
- Lecture Example 25:08
- Lecture Example 36:38
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

22m 44s

- Intro0:00
- Important Tests0:01
- Comparison Test0:22
- Limit Comparison Test1:05
- Lecture Example 11:44
- Lecture Example 23:52
- Lecture Example 36:01
- Lecture Example 410:04
- Additional Example 5-1
- Additional Example 6-2

25m 26s

- Intro0:00
- Main Theorems0:05
- Alternation Series Test (Leibniz)0:11
- How It Works0:26
- Two Conditions0:46
- Never Use for Divergence1:12
- Estimates of Sums1:50
- Lecture Example 13:19
- Lecture Example 24:46
- Lecture Example 36:28
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

33m 27s

- Intro0:00
- Theorems and Definitions0:06
- Two Common Questions0:17
- Absolutely Convergent0:45
- Conditionally Convergent1:18
- Divergent1:51
- Missing Case2:02
- Ratio Test3:07
- Root Test4:45
- Lecture Example 15:46
- Lecture Example 29:23
- Lecture Example 313:13
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

38m 36s

- Intro0:00
- Main Definitions and Pattern0:07
- What Is The Point0:22
- Radius of Convergence Pattern0:45
- Interval of Convergence2:42
- Lecture Example 13:24
- Lecture Example 210:55
- Lecture Example 314:44
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

30m 18s

- Intro0:00
- Taylor and Maclaurin Series0:08
- Taylor Series0:12
- Maclaurin Series0:59
- Taylor Polynomial1:20
- Lecture Example 12:35
- Lecture Example 26:51
- Lecture Example 311:38
- Lecture Example 417:29
- Additional Example 5-1
- Additional Example 6-2

50m 50s

- Intro0:00
- Main Formulas0:06
- Alternating Series Error Bound0:28
- Taylor's Remainder Theorem1:18
- Lecture Example 13:09
- Lecture Example 29:08
- Lecture Example 317:35
- Additional Example 4-1
- Additional Example 5-2

For more information, please see full course syllabus of College Calculus: Level II

# College Calculus: Level II Power Series

Section 4: Sequences and Series: Lecture 7 | 38:36 min

In this tutorial we are going to take a look at Power Series. The game with power series is we are trying to plug in different values of x and see what happens. When we plug in a value of x, we get a series just of constants. Then the question is which values of x make that thing converge. So, after introducing the definition of power series we are going to talk more in detail about Radius of Convergence Pattern. Then we will see what is the Interval of Convergence. At the end we are going to do several examples.

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1 answer

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Thu Aug 4, 2016 6:03 PM

Post by Peter Ke on July 31, 2016

For example 3, how did you know that the interval of convergence is from -1 to 1?

1 answer

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Thu Jun 9, 2016 1:23 PM

Post by Silvia Gonzalez on June 9, 2016

Thank you again for the class. I have a question about Additional Example 4. When you test for convergence at x=8 (upper limit of the interval of convergence) you use the Limit Comparison Test comparing with 1/n^2. Could I have used the Comparison test (which is easier) because 1/n^2 is always bigger than the original series and so they would both converge, or is there a reason why it can not be used in this case? Thank you.

3 answers

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Sat Apr 25, 2015 7:32 PM

Post by Luvivia Chang on April 18, 2015

Hello Dr William Murray

I love your lectures very much. And you make them really fun to watch. I have a question here. Since we have learned a few ways of tests to determine divergent or convergent, what is the purpose of doing so? What is the significance of determining this or any application?

Thank you.

1 answer

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Thu Apr 10, 2014 7:50 PM

Post by Brandyn Albrecht on April 7, 2014

In example 4, you said that (-6)^n/6^n= (-1)^n, shouldn't it just be -1?

3 answers

Last reply by: Dr. William Murray

Mon Nov 12, 2012 12:44 PM

Post by Paul Carrera on April 21, 2011

I love the series lectures. Thank you for making them easy to understand. Do you have any lecture videos on Representation of Functions as a Power Series? I don't see these videos in this syllabusss, and I need help with them. Thanks