  Raffi Hovasapian

n-Vector

Slide Duration:

Section 1: Linear Equations and Matrices
Linear Systems

39m 3s

Intro
0:00
Linear Systems
1:20
Introduction to Linear Systems
1:21
Examples
10:35
Example 1
10:36
Example 2
13:44
Example 3
16:12
Example 4
23:48
Example 5
28:23
Example 6
32:32
Number of Solutions
35:08
One Solution, No Solution, Infinitely Many Solutions
35:09
Method of Elimination
36:57
Method of Elimination
36:58
Matrices

30m 34s

Intro
0:00
Matrices
0:47
Definition and Example of Matrices
0:48
Square Matrix
7:55
Diagonal Matrix
9:31
Operations with Matrices
10:35
10:36
Scalar Multiplication
15:01
Transpose of a Matrix
17:51
Matrix Types
23:17
Regular: m x n Matrix of m Rows and n Column
23:18
Square: n x n Matrix With an Equal Number of Rows and Columns
23:44
Diagonal: A Square Matrix Where All Entries OFF the Main Diagonal are '0'
24:07
Matrix Operations
24:37
Matrix Operations
24:38
Example
25:55
Example
25:56
Dot Product & Matrix Multiplication

41m 42s

Intro
0:00
Dot Product
1:04
Example of Dot Product
1:05
Matrix Multiplication
7:05
Definition
7:06
Example 1
12:26
Example 2
17:38
Matrices and Linear Systems
21:24
Matrices and Linear Systems
21:25
Example 1
29:56
Example 2
32:30
Summary
33:56
Dot Product of Two Vectors and Matrix Multiplication
33:57
Summary, cont.
35:06
Matrix Representations of Linear Systems
35:07
Examples
35:34
Examples
35:35
Properties of Matrix Operation

43m 17s

Intro
0:00
1:11
Properties of Addition: A
1:12
Properties of Addition: B
2:30
Properties of Addition: C
2:57
Properties of Addition: D
4:20
5:22
5:23
Properties of Multiplication
6:47
Properties of Multiplication: A
7:46
Properties of Multiplication: B
8:13
Properties of Multiplication: C
9:18
Example: Properties of Multiplication
9:35
Definitions and Properties (Multiplication)
14:02
Identity Matrix: n x n matrix
14:03
Let A Be a Matrix of m x n
15:23
Definitions and Properties (Multiplication)
18:36
Definitions and Properties (Multiplication)
18:37
Properties of Scalar Multiplication
22:54
Properties of Scalar Multiplication: A
23:39
Properties of Scalar Multiplication: B
24:04
Properties of Scalar Multiplication: C
24:29
Properties of Scalar Multiplication: D
24:48
Properties of the Transpose
25:30
Properties of the Transpose
25:31
Properties of the Transpose
30:28
Example
30:29
Properties of Matrix Addition
33:25
Let A, B, C, and D Be m x n Matrices
33:26
There is a Unique m x n Matrix, 0, Such That…
33:48
Unique Matrix D
34:17
Properties of Matrix Multiplication
34:58
Let A, B, and C Be Matrices of the Appropriate Size
34:59
Let A Be Square Matrix (n x n)
35:44
Properties of Scalar Multiplication
36:35
Let r and s Be Real Numbers, and A and B Matrices
36:36
Properties of the Transpose
37:10
Let r Be a Scalar, and A and B Matrices
37:12
Example
37:58
Example
37:59
Solutions of Linear Systems, Part 1

38m 14s

Intro
0:00
Reduced Row Echelon Form
0:29
An m x n Matrix is in Reduced Row Echelon Form If:
0:30
Reduced Row Echelon Form
2:58
Example: Reduced Row Echelon Form
2:59
Theorem
8:30
Every m x n Matrix is Row-Equivalent to a UNIQUE Matrix in Reduced Row Echelon Form
8:31
Systematic and Careful Example
10:02
Step 1
10:54
Step 2
11:33
Step 3
12:50
Step 4
14:02
Step 5
15:31
Step 6
17:28
Example
30:39
Find the Reduced Row Echelon Form of a Given m x n Matrix
30:40
Solutions of Linear Systems, Part II

28m 54s

Intro
0:00
Solutions of Linear Systems
0:11
Solutions of Linear Systems
0:13
Example I
3:25
Solve the Linear System 1
3:26
Solve the Linear System 2
14:31
Example II
17:41
Solve the Linear System 3
17:42
Solve the Linear System 4
20:17
Homogeneous Systems
21:54
Homogeneous Systems Overview
21:55
Theorem and Example
24:01
Inverse of a Matrix

40m 10s

Intro
0:00
Finding the Inverse of a Matrix
0:41
Finding the Inverse of a Matrix
0:42
Properties of Non-Singular Matrices
6:38
Practical Procedure
9:15
Step1
9:16
Step 2
10:10
Step 3
10:46
Example: Finding Inverse
12:50
Linear Systems and Inverses
17:01
Linear Systems and Inverses
17:02
Theorem and Example
21:15
Theorem
26:32
Theorem
26:33
List of Non-Singular Equivalences
28:37
Example: Does the Following System Have a Non-trivial Solution?
30:13
Example: Inverse of a Matrix
36:16
Section 2: Determinants
Determinants

21m 25s

Intro
0:00
Determinants
0:37
Introduction to Determinants
0:38
Example
6:12
Properties
9:00
Properties 1-5
9:01
Example
10:14
Properties, cont.
12:28
Properties 6 & 7
12:29
Example
14:14
Properties, cont.
18:34
Properties 8 & 9
18:35
Example
19:21
Cofactor Expansions

59m 31s

Intro
0:00
Cofactor Expansions and Their Application
0:42
Cofactor Expansions and Their Application
0:43
Example 1
3:52
Example 2
7:08
Evaluation of Determinants by Cofactor
9:38
Theorem
9:40
Example 1
11:41
Inverse of a Matrix by Cofactor
22:42
Inverse of a Matrix by Cofactor and Example
22:43
More Example
36:22
List of Non-Singular Equivalences
43:07
List of Non-Singular Equivalences
43:08
Example
44:38
Cramer's Rule
52:22
Introduction to Cramer's Rule and Example
52:23
Section 3: Vectors in Rn
Vectors in the Plane

46m 54s

Intro
0:00
Vectors in the Plane
0:38
Vectors in the Plane
0:39
Example 1
8:25
Example 2
15:23
Vector Addition and Scalar Multiplication
19:33
19:34
Scalar Multiplication
24:08
Example
26:25
The Angle Between Two Vectors
29:33
The Angle Between Two Vectors
29:34
Example
33:54
Properties of the Dot Product and Unit Vectors
38:17
Properties of the Dot Product and Unit Vectors
38:18
Defining Unit Vectors
40:01
2 Very Important Unit Vectors
41:56
n-Vector

52m 44s

Intro
0:00
n-Vectors
0:58
4-Vector
0:59
7-Vector
1:50
2:43
Scalar Multiplication
3:37
Theorem: Part 1
4:24
Theorem: Part 2
11:38
Right and Left Handed Coordinate System
14:19
Projection of a Point Onto a Coordinate Line/Plane
17:20
Example
21:27
Cauchy-Schwarz Inequality
24:56
Triangle Inequality
36:29
Unit Vector
40:34
Vectors and Dot Products
44:23
Orthogonal Vectors
44:24
Cauchy-Schwarz Inequality
45:04
Triangle Inequality
45:21
Example 1
45:40
Example 2
48:16
Linear Transformation

48m 53s

Intro
0:00
Introduction to Linear Transformations
0:44
Introduction to Linear Transformations
0:45
Example 1
9:01
Example 2
11:33
Definition of Linear Mapping
14:13
Example 3
22:31
Example 4
26:07
Example 5
30:36
Examples
36:12
Projection Mapping
36:13
Images, Range, and Linear Mapping
38:33
Example of Linear Transformation
42:02
Linear Transformations, Part II

34m 8s

Intro
0:00
Linear Transformations
1:29
Linear Transformations
1:30
Theorem 1
7:15
Theorem 2
9:20
Example 1: Find L (-3, 4, 2)
11:17
Example 2: Is It Linear?
17:11
Theorem 3
25:57
Example 3: Finding the Standard Matrix
29:09
Lines and Planes

37m 54s

Intro
0:00
Lines and Plane
0:36
Example 1
0:37
Example 2
7:07
Lines in IR3
9:53
Parametric Equations
14:58
Example 3
17:26
Example 4
20:11
Planes in IR3
25:19
Example 5
31:12
Example 6
34:18
Section 4: Real Vector Spaces
Vector Spaces

42m 19s

Intro
0:00
Vector Spaces
3:43
Definition of Vector Spaces
3:44
Vector Spaces 1
5:19
Vector Spaces 2
9:34
Real Vector Space and Complex Vector Space
14:01
Example 1
15:59
Example 2
18:42
Examples
26:22
More Examples
26:23
Properties of Vector Spaces
32:53
Properties of Vector Spaces Overview
32:54
Property A
34:31
Property B
36:09
Property C
36:38
Property D
37:54
Property F
39:00
Subspaces

43m 37s

Intro
0:00
Subspaces
0:47
Defining Subspaces
0:48
Example 1
3:08
Example 2
3:49
Theorem
7:26
Example 3
9:11
Example 4
12:30
Example 5
16:05
Linear Combinations
23:27
Definition 1
23:28
Example 1
25:24
Definition 2
29:49
Example 2
31:34
Theorem
32:42
Example 3
34:00
Spanning Set for a Vector Space

33m 15s

Intro
0:00
A Spanning Set for a Vector Space
1:10
A Spanning Set for a Vector Space
1:11
Procedure to Check if a Set of Vectors Spans a Vector Space
3:38
Example 1
6:50
Example 2
14:28
Example 3
21:06
Example 4
22:15
Linear Independence

17m 20s

Intro
0:00
Linear Independence
0:32
Definition
0:39
Meaning
3:00
Procedure for Determining if a Given List of Vectors is Linear Independence or Linear Dependence
5:00
Example 1
7:21
Example 2
10:20
Basis & Dimension

31m 20s

Intro
0:00
Basis and Dimension
0:23
Definition
0:24
Example 1
3:30
Example 2: Part A
4:00
Example 2: Part B
6:53
Theorem 1
9:40
Theorem 2
11:32
Procedure for Finding a Subset of S that is a Basis for Span S
14:20
Example 3
16:38
Theorem 3
21:08
Example 4
25:27
Homogeneous Systems

24m 45s

Intro
0:00
Homogeneous Systems
0:51
Homogeneous Systems
0:52
Procedure for Finding a Basis for the Null Space of Ax = 0
2:56
Example 1
7:39
Example 2
18:03
Relationship Between Homogeneous and Non-Homogeneous Systems
19:47
Rank of a Matrix, Part I

35m 3s

Intro
0:00
Rank of a Matrix
1:47
Definition
1:48
Theorem 1
8:14
Example 1
9:38
Defining Row and Column Rank
16:53
If We Want a Basis for Span S Consisting of Vectors From S
22:00
If We want a Basis for Span S Consisting of Vectors Not Necessarily in S
24:07
Example 2: Part A
26:44
Example 2: Part B
32:10
Rank of a Matrix, Part II

29m 26s

Intro
0:00
Rank of a Matrix
0:17
Example 1: Part A
0:18
Example 1: Part B
5:58
Rank of a Matrix Review: Rows, Columns, and Row Rank
8:22
Procedure for Computing the Rank of a Matrix
14:36
Theorem 1: Rank + Nullity = n
16:19
Example 2
17:48
Rank & Singularity
20:09
Example 3
21:08
Theorem 2
23:25
List of Non-Singular Equivalences
24:24
List of Non-Singular Equivalences
24:25
Coordinates of a Vector

27m 3s

Intro
0:00
Coordinates of a Vector
1:07
Coordinates of a Vector
1:08
Example 1
8:35
Example 2
15:28
Example 3: Part A
19:15
Example 3: Part B
22:26
Change of Basis & Transition Matrices

33m 47s

Intro
0:00
Change of Basis & Transition Matrices
0:56
Change of Basis & Transition Matrices
0:57
Example 1
10:44
Example 2
20:44
Theorem
23:37
Example 3: Part A
26:21
Example 3: Part B
32:05
Orthonormal Bases in n-Space

32m 53s

Intro
0:00
Orthonormal Bases in n-Space
1:02
Orthonormal Bases in n-Space: Definition
1:03
Example 1
4:31
Theorem 1
6:55
Theorem 2
8:00
Theorem 3
9:04
Example 2
10:07
Theorem 2
13:54
Procedure for Constructing an O/N Basis
16:11
Example 3
21:42
Orthogonal Complements, Part I

21m 27s

Intro
0:00
Orthogonal Complements
0:19
Definition
0:20
Theorem 1
5:36
Example 1
6:58
Theorem 2
13:26
Theorem 3
15:06
Example 2
18:20
Orthogonal Complements, Part II

33m 49s

Intro
0:00
Relations Among the Four Fundamental Vector Spaces Associated with a Matrix A
2:16
Four Spaces Associated With A (If A is m x n)
2:17
Theorem
4:49
Example 1
7:17
Null Space and Column Space
10:48
Projections and Applications
16:50
Projections and Applications
16:51
Projection Illustration
21:00
Example 1
23:51
Projection Illustration Review
30:15
Section 5: Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors
Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors

38m 11s

Intro
0:00
Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors
0:38
Eigenvalues and Eigenvectors
0:39
Definition 1
3:30
Example 1
7:20
Example 2
10:19
Definition 2
21:15
Example 3
23:41
Theorem 1
26:32
Theorem 2
27:56
Example 4
29:14
Review
34:32
Similar Matrices & Diagonalization

29m 55s

Intro
0:00
Similar Matrices and Diagonalization
0:25
Definition 1
0:26
Example 1
2:00
Properties
3:38
Definition 2
4:57
Theorem 1
6:12
Example 3
9:37
Theorem 2
12:40
Example 4
19:12
Example 5
20:55
Procedure for Diagonalizing Matrix A: Step 1
24:21
Procedure for Diagonalizing Matrix A: Step 2
25:04
Procedure for Diagonalizing Matrix A: Step 3
25:38
Procedure for Diagonalizing Matrix A: Step 4
27:02
Diagonalization of Symmetric Matrices

30m 14s

Intro
0:00
Diagonalization of Symmetric Matrices
1:15
Diagonalization of Symmetric Matrices
1:16
Theorem 1
2:24
Theorem 2
3:27
Example 1
4:47
Definition 1
6:44
Example 2
8:15
Theorem 3
10:28
Theorem 4
12:31
Example 3
18:00
Section 6: Linear Transformations
Linear Mappings Revisited

24m 5s

Intro
0:00
Linear Mappings
2:08
Definition
2:09
Linear Operator
7:36
Projection
8:48
Dilation
9:40
Contraction
10:07
Reflection
10:26
Rotation
11:06
Example 1
13:00
Theorem 1
18:16
Theorem 2
19:20
Kernel and Range of a Linear Map, Part I

26m 38s

Intro
0:00
Kernel and Range of a Linear Map
0:28
Definition 1
0:29
Example 1
4:36
Example 2
8:12
Definition 2
10:34
Example 3
13:34
Theorem 1
16:01
Theorem 2
18:26
Definition 3
21:11
Theorem 3
24:28
Kernel and Range of a Linear Map, Part II

25m 54s

Intro
0:00
Kernel and Range of a Linear Map
1:39
Theorem 1
1:40
Example 1: Part A
2:32
Example 1: Part B
8:12
Example 1: Part C
13:11
Example 1: Part D
14:55
Theorem 2
16:50
Theorem 3
23:00
Matrix of a Linear Map

33m 21s

Intro
0:00
Matrix of a Linear Map
0:11
Theorem 1
1:24
Procedure for Computing to Matrix: Step 1
7:10
Procedure for Computing to Matrix: Step 2
8:58
Procedure for Computing to Matrix: Step 3
9:50
Matrix of a Linear Map: Property
10:41
Example 1
14:07
Example 2
18:12
Example 3
24:31
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• ## Related Books 1 answer Last reply by: Professor HovasapianMon Nov 25, 2013 5:42 PMPost by Joel Fredin on November 19, 2013seriously i LOVE THIS WEBSITE. I was just going to try an account for 1 month (well that is what i was thinking) This seriously the best education website i've ever tried, haha. And this was a website i came across thanks to youtubes commercial. First time ever i've tried to click on a commercial on youtube, but this looked really intressting so i did it. And i've not regreted doing so. I'm from sweden and i'm going to study on the university for another 5 years. Soooo, i think i will keep paying for this AWESOME lectures another 5 years. Cheers mates. Love you all. You make me like math even more because when educators teacher explain things, i actually understand what i'm doing. ONCE AGAIN, Thank you!Best Regards Joel 0 answersPost by Christian Fischer on September 23, 2013Thank you SOOOO much for explaining the "Closed under vector addition" I've never clearly understood that before now!!! 1 answer Last reply by: Professor HovasapianMon Feb 25, 2013 3:06 AMPost by Nischal Panwala on February 22, 2013 Professor Hovasapian You are awesome.Thanks for tutorial. I really want to learn discrete math as well i hope you will also start that course to teach. 1 answer Last reply by: Professor HovasapianWed Sep 19, 2012 8:17 PMPost by Nikola Mitrovic on September 19, 2012Just one remark. @ 34:00, cos(1/2) is equal to +/- 60 degree? Also, 60 degree is equal to pi/3 (not pi/6). Isn't it? BTW, thanks for great tutorial.

### n-Vector

Lecture Slides are screen-captured images of important points in the lecture. Students can download and print out these lecture slide images to do practice problems as well as take notes while watching the lecture.

• Intro 0:00
• n-Vectors 0:58
• 4-Vector
• 7-Vector
• Scalar Multiplication
• Theorem: Part 1
• Theorem: Part 2
• Right and Left Handed Coordinate System
• Projection of a Point Onto a Coordinate Line/Plane
• Example
• Cauchy-Schwarz Inequality
• Triangle Inequality
• Unit Vector
• Vectors and Dot Products 44:23
• Orthogonal Vectors
• Cauchy-Schwarz Inequality
• Triangle Inequality
• Example 1
• Example 2

### Transcription: n-Vector

Welcome back to educator.com and welcome back to linear algebra, this is going to be lesson number 11, and we are going to talk about N vectors today.0000

In the last lesson we talked about vectors in the plane, which are two vectors, because each vector is represented by two numbers, so when we talk about a vector in free space, we just, it's a vector, it's a, it's called a 3 vector.0008

We also call it R3, which will symbolize in just a little bit, when we speak about n vectors, it's just any number of them, if we are talking about a 10 dimensional space, it just means a 1 by 10 matrix, or a 10 by 1 matrix you remember.0021

It's just 0 numbers, so that’s the nice thing about mathematics is you are not, you are not tied to what you can represent as far as reality is concerned, is just as real, and but you know obviously we don't know how to draw 10 space or an space or 13 space.0034

But these things do exist and mathematics is actually exactly the same, so let's get started....0050

... Okay, so let's just throw out a few examples, a four vector...0059

... Something like (1, 3, -2, 6), again we are just talking about a 4 by 1; I could also have written this vector as (1, 3, -2, 6).0069

It really doesn't matter, later on it will make a difference depending on how we want to arrange it, because we are going to be multiplying these things by matrices, so sometimes we want it this way, sometimes we want it this way.0083

Another representation is just regular coordinate representation, X, Y, Z, so on, so I could also write this as (1, 3, -2, 6).0094

They all mean the same thing, it just depends on what it is that you are doing, okay, a seven vector, let's do...0106

... Now again, so you would have (0, 5, 0, 6, 9, 7, 2), something like that.0116

And again you can write it as a row, you can write it as a list in coordinate form, this just means that you have this many dimensional space.0125

Two dimensional space is two numbers, three dimensional space is 3 numbers, this is a seven dimensional space, perfectly valid, perfectly real.0136

And the mathematics is handled exactly the same way as it was last times, okay let's talk about vector addition.0143

last time we talked about vector addition, when we said will you add two vectors together, you are just adding the individual components, in other words the individual numbers of those vectors together.0151

Lets just do an example, so let's say...0162

... The vector addition, let's call our, let's do a vector, so we have (1, -2 and 3), and let's take B as (2, 3 and -3), so when we add them we are just adding the 1 and the 2, the -2 and the 3, the 3 and the -3, and so our U + V...0172

... Equals...0197

... Again it's a, it's a three vector, 1 + 2 is 3, -2 + 3 is -1, I am sorry, +1.0199

And 3 - is 0, so we have the vector (3, 1, 0)...0209

.. If we do scalar multiplication, when we take a vector and when we just multiply by a scalar, I will write with our number...0217

... If I wanted to do, let's say, let's use U again, if I wanted to do 5U, well I just multiply everything in there by 5, 5 times 1 is 5, 5 times -2, -10, 5 times 3 is 15.0230

5U equals, and it's again, it's a three vector, nothing changes, we have (5, -10 and 15), so vector addition, scalar multiplication just like when we did it for vectors in the plane, you just have more numbers.0244

Okay, now let us write down the theorem, this is going to be a little bit of writing and again a lot of this you have already seen before, but it's sort of nice to write it over and over again, because it solidifies it in your mind.0261

And it's nice to see it formally in a mathematical sense, again in mathematics we try to be as precise as possible to leave no room for error, so let's write this one out, and there one aspect of this theorem that I am going to digress on it.0277

It's going to be a very important aspect and you will see it in just a minute, so we will let U, V, W...0291

... Be N vectors, or vectors in N space, we also talk about at that way, so 3 vector is our vectors in 3 space.0303

And space, and just to let you know the symbol for let's say R3 is R here with the double line, it stands for the real numbers.0315

And we put a little 3 up there, it means that we are taking one number from each real number line, if you think of 3 space, you think of it as in Z axis and X axis and a Y axis.0328

Each one of those axes represents the real number line, so since we are using three real number lines that are mutually perpendicular to each other, that's where this 3 comes from.0340

If we talk about N space, it's symbolized Rn.0351

Okay, so let's put a little 1 here and we will start with an A, so if we have U, V and W as N vectors, U + V...0358

... Is a vector in N space, you know this already. If I take two vectors to three vectors and if I add them together, I get a three vector, so it's not like I land in some other space.0374

I start with 3, I do something to them called addition, and I actually, the result that I get is still a three vector.0385

Now, this might seem natural to you, but as it turns out it's not quite so natural, there are things, situations, mathematical structures where this is not true, and this is the digression that I am going to go on in a moment.0392

When we say that, so U + V is a vector in N space, this property is called closure, okay, and we say that vector addition is closed...0405

... We talk about the property of closure, or we also say that this operation of addition of vector is closed under addition, and here is what that means that, and again you might think that this is perfectly natural.0423

Why would it be anything else, for example if I take the numbers 5 and 6 and if I add them together, I get 11, which is just another number.0435

In other words I still end up with a number, well consider this, let's just take the set of odd numbers, so (1, 3, 5, 7, 9) etc.0443

And let's take the set of even numbers, so all I have done is I split the number system and actual number system into even and odd, so this odd, this is even,0456

Now, let's just start with some even numbers, if I take any two even numbers, and let's just take the number 4 and the number 8, and if I add them together, so I perform an operation with two elements of that set 8 and 4, I end up with 12.0468

But 12 is an even number, so an even + an eve, I end up with an even number.0485

But what that means is that I start with two things, I do something to it, but I end up back in my same set, I don't leave, this is called closure.0491

That means I don't land someplace else, but now try this with the odd numbers, so let's take an odd number like 3 and let's add it to another odd number let's say 5.0500

But when I add these together, I get 8, I get an even number, so I start with two elements in this set, I do something to them, I add them and yet all of a sudden I end up in a different space.0510

I have separated these two, why is it that the even numbers when you add to elements, you don't leave that space, you still end up with an even number, but now if I add two odd numbers, I end up outside of that space.0523

I didn't end up with an odd number, this is not odd, so as it turns out, this property of closure is actually a very deep property, and we have to specify it.0535

As it turns out, when n you add two vectors together, two N vectors, you get an N vector, but this example, this counter example is, it demonstrates that it doesn't always have to be the case.0545

that's why it's important for us to specify it, so something that seems obvious in mathematics usually has a very deep reason underlying it, that's why we say this.0557

Okay, let's continue, B, U + V = V + U, that means you can ad in either order, so vector addition is commutative.0567

C, U + V + W = exactly what you think, U + V quantity + W, so vector addition is associative, okay.0583

D, there exist a unique, remember this symbol, reverse E means there exists a unique, that's what that little exclamations, that means there is 1, only 1.0599

When we say there exists, it could be more than one, but when we say there exists a unique, we are making a very specific statement that it's the only one that exists.0609

There exist a 0 vector...0617

... Such that U + the 0 vector equals the 0 vector + U commutativity, where you get U back, that is called the additive identity, identity meaning you start with the vector.0621

You add something to it, nothing changes you get that vector back, it's an identity.0638

And last but not least, okay...0643

... For each U, there exists a unique vector symbolized -U, such that U + this -U vector...0649

... Gives me the 0 vector, this is called the additive inverse, again 5 + -5 gives u 0, 5 + 0 gives you 5, so this 0 vector is called the additive identity.0663

And additive because it's specific to this property of addition, doesn't apply to multiplication, we will get to multiplication in just a little bit, and for each U for every vector in N space, there exists a vector -U, such that when you add them together, you get a 0 vector, so they come in pairs okay...0678

Now the second part, which actually deals with scalar multiplication, if I take some constant times U, well that's also closed.0701

As it turns out, if I have a vector in N space and if I multiply it by some scalar, I end up with a vector in N space, I don't jump to another space.0714

Again it seems natural, it's obvious, you have been doing it all your life, but there is something deeper going on, it doesn't have to be that way., and as you saw an example of something that you deal with every day, the odd numbers.0722

The odd numbers don't satisfy this property, the odd numbers are not closed under addition when you add two odds together, you end up outside of the set, you end up with an even not an odd.0732

We have to specify closure; it’s a very important property...0742

We say this is closed under scalar multiplication, whereas before it was closed under vector addition, okay.0749

C times U + V = C times U + C times V, so the distributive property under scalar multiplication is active, I can distribute the scalars over the vectors that I add excuse me.0759

If I add two scalars together and multiply them by some vector, well I can distribute the scalar, the vector over the scalars.0776

Its C, I guess I chose a V here, I meant to do a U, but that's fine, it doesn't really matter + D times V, okay.0784

And C times D times U = CD times U, so if I have some vector or I multiply uit by a number, then I multiply it by another one.0795

I can take a vector and I can just multiply the two numbers together and then multiply it by the vector, and again all these are very common properties that you are accustomed to.0808

And 1 times U = U, this 1 again we are talking about scalar multiplication here, scalar...0817

... Scalar multiply, this is just the number 1, it is not the vector 1, it is not the unit vector that we talked about before, it is the number 1 times U, gives me U back.0832

This is called the multiplicative identity, it is the element that when I multiply by the vector, it gives me back the vector, nothing changes, before we talked about the additive identity, the 0, so that when I added it to a vector, I got the vector back.0842

Okay, let's talk a little bit about coordinate systems, as it turns out, there are two types of coordinate systems, there's something called a right handed and a left handed, generally unless there is a reason for doing so.0859

It is just been conventional in mathematics to use a right handed coordinate system, and will show what it is that, that means here, we will draw both of them so that you know.0871

Z...0883

... Okay, there is going to be times when I forget my arrows, forgive me I sometimes just don't write my arrows, Z, Y and X, okay...0886

... This is a right handed system, what you don't notice, X is, so the Z and the Y are actually in the plane of paper.0907

And it's as if we draw this going back also, the X axis is the one that's out, coming out towards you and away from you, this is the right handed system.0916

And the reason it's called right handed because if we actually take our right hand and sort of make a little L with this like this.0927

Some people do it with finger like this, I don't know, I think it's a little less intuitive, just sort of keep your hand at an angle like that, your arm is, end up being the Y axis, your thumb is the Z axis, and your fingers are the X axis, what we would consider like the primaries.0935

Once we establish our fingers moving in the direction of X axis, the Z and the Y sort of take this particular shape, left handed would be the other way around, and we will draw that, just so you see what it looks like.0952

And this is of ‘course in R3, so in 3 space because we can actually represent it, as you know we can't represent 4 dimensional, 5 dimensional or other spaces.0964

R3 is where we have the right handed an left handed systems, okay w so we have that goes there...0973

That's that, that's that, and all you have done with the left handed system is switched X and Y, so X and Z are in the plane, and Y is the thing that comes forward and away from you.0981

And again, X is always your fingers, X Y, Z, if you arrange like this, you will actually see this is the left handed system, but again we are considered with the right handed system.0996

This is what we are going to be dealing with primarily, right handed..1009

... The Z and the Y are in the plane, it's the x that's coming towards you, it's as if we have taken the X, Y plane that we are used to and we have flipped it forward toward you, and now that X is pointing towards you, and the Z is up.1017

Okay...1029

... Let's talk about the...1034

... Projection of a point onto a coordinate plane, very important operation...1040

... Projection of a point...1050

... Onto a...1054

... Coordinate line or plane actually, because I am, on my first example I am going to do is going to be a two dimensional example, so that you can see it, and then we will do the three dimensional.1060

When we talk about R2, two space, we have our X, Y coordinate, this is X, this is Y...1070

... That's fine, I don't need to label them, let's say we pick a point right there, and let's label that point, let's say it's the point (3, 4), so 3 in the X direction, 4 in the Y direction.1083

When I project something onto one of the coordinate axes, it's as if I am shining a light down that way, and what I do is I drop a perpendicular from that point onto that axis.1093

I end up at the point 3, if I project this way, I project onto the Y axis, I end up here because that's all you are doing with projections, is you are starting with your point and you are going down to one of your axes or to the plane.1109

And you are literally sort of dropping off that whatever coordinates you are not talking about, so if I project onto the X axes, I drop a perpendicular onto the X axis and where I end up, this is my projection right here.1127

Now let's do it for 3 space...1144

Okay, when I draw the vector, it's going to seem a little strange, but once I do the projection, it will e very clear what's happening, so these are little label, this is Y, this is X, this is Z.1151

I have a vector, okay, let's say that the vector is (2, 3, 4)...1165

... Now, I want to project this onto the XY plane, in other words I just want to shine a light on it, and cause, I want to see the shadow, that's what the projection is, it's a shadow on the particular X, Y plane.1175

I am going to shine a light on it from above, which means I drop a perpendicular...1188

... Down to...1196

... The X, Y, and now from the origin, I draw that point, and because I dropped it down to the X, Y plane, this point is (2, 3).1199

Now we are in the X, Y plane, the shadow of this vector on the X, Y plane is that, that is the actual shadow of that thing, makes complete sense.1213

You can project it onto the ZY plane, you can project it onto the ZX plane, in fact let's do that.1223

If I project it onto the ZX plane, I would have something like....1231

... Something like that, and you might have perpendicular that way, and then you would have a vector in the ZX plane, and that would be, so you take the Z and the X.1239

It would be (2, 4), 2 in this direction, 4 in this direction, because now I ignored the Y.1251

Here I have projected it, cast a shadow onto the XY axis, XY, which means I only take the XY, so I have a vector in the XY plane, which is the shadow, which is the projection of this.1257

Projections are going to be very important in linear algebra, because again any time you drop a perpendicular to something, you are talking about the shortest distance something.1269

The shortest distance between this point and this point is that length; we will talk more about that in a little bit.1278

Okay, let's move on...1289

... Let U be an N vector, so now we are not specifying the space, we are just saying generally speaking, the magnitude of U is exactly what you think it is.1299

You just take, all of the, oh, let's actually list this, so it will be something like U1, U2, so on all the way to Un right, that many entries, so it is going to be Un2 + U22, + so on and so on.1312

Until Un2 all of it under the radical, this is just a Pythagorean theorem in N dimensions.1330

The Pythagorean was just for...1338

... U1 and U2, in 3 space, it's U1, U2, U3, in 15 space it's U1, U2, U3, all the way to U15, mathematics is handled exactly the same way.1343

Square each entry, add them all together, take the square root, perfectly valid...1354

Okay, let's see, let's also define the distance between two points...1363

... Well points are nothing but vectors, so we can speak of them as points or we can speak of them as vectors, which is an arrow from the origin to that point, so the distance between two points.1373

And I know you have seen the distance formula before, the distance between two points and vector form is the magnitude...1385

... If one of the points, so if point 1, is represented by some vector U, and point 2 is some vector V, the distance between them is the magnitude of the vector U - V.1397

In other words take U, subtract v, you will still get an N vector and then take the magnitude of that, meaning apply this, well, when you write it out, you get, well U - V in component form is (U1 - V1)2.1413

+ (U2 - V2)2 + so on all the way to (Un - Vn)2 and all of this under the radical sign.1433

I prefer to use a radical sign instead of putting parenthesis and doing to this, to the power of one half, just a personal preference.1447

Symbolism is I mean it's important, but ultimately it's about your understanding, so...1455

... Okay, so you see that everything that we discussed in lesson 2 for 2 space is exactly the same, it's completely analogous, you just have more coordinates, more numbers to deal with, that's the only thing that's different.1466

And if you remember we also had another...1478

... Way of representing the magnitude in terms of A, the vector itself, if we took U, dotted it with itself and to of the square root, that's also another way of finding the magnitude.1482

Okay, now we are going to discuss a very important inequality in mathematics, well it's profoundly important inequality, it's called the quotient words in equality.1496

And it might similarly strange but, that actually does make sense, so put an arrow there...1510

... Quotient words...1520

... Excuse me...1524

... Real briefly I just want to speak really generally about inequalities, because in a minute we are going to introduce the second inequality called the triangular inequality and there are many inequalities in mathematics.1531

In the branch of mathematics that most of you know is calculus, most mathematicians refer to it as analysis, and analysis is exactly what you think, it's any other kind of analysis.1542

You have a certain amount of data in front of you, and you are trying to come up to come up with some sort of conclusion for what that data is implying.1551

Well often you don't really have all of the information at your disposal, so you have to analysis the situation, you are basically breaking it up seeing what you do have, and seeing how the pieces fit together.1559

Well as it turns out, really what you are doing is an analysis as you are establishing relationships between the bits of information that you have at your disposal, and relationships, one relation is an equality relation.1571

But in analysis often, you can speculate about the equality of something, but you can say something about the inequality between those two things.1582

So as it turns out in mathematical analysis in equalities play a central role because they allow us to order things in a certain way, and extract information that way.1591

Analysis really is about dealing with inequalities, relationships among bits of information, so the quotient words in equality says, if I have two vectors U and V...1602

... Let's write that out actually, let U and V be numbers of R and, in other words N vectors, you know...1615

... Then, excuse me, the absolute value of U.V...1628

... Is less than or equal to...1638

... The magnitude of U...1641

... times the magnitude of V, okay so let's stop and think about this for a second, let's make sure that our symbolism is understood.1644

A vector with thee two double line, that's magnitude, that's the length of the vector, these are numbers, so if I take the, this single one here, it's absolute value.1652

Now, U.V is a number, it's a scalar, so you can take the absolute value of a, of a number sometimes you doubt V will be negative, sometimes it will be positive.1663

That's why these absolute value signs are here, well magnitudes are always positive, so we don't have to worry about absolutes here.1673

Well magnitudes are always positive, so we don't have to worry about absolutes here, what this says, if I have two random vectors, and if I take the dot products of those vectors.1676

the absolute value of the dot product is always going to be less than or equal to the product of the magnitudes, what this is saying, it's placing an upper limit on what the dot product can be.1690

That's profoundly important, we need to know that, we are not just, you know the number is not just going off to infinity, so it actually plays an upper limit on what this dot product can be, it's going to turn out to be very important.1701

I'll go ahead and give you an informal justification for this, as supposed to an actual proof, I want you take this informal justification as , not with the grain of salt, but take it lightly.1716

This is not a proof; in general, what we do is we end up proving it and we end up using the quotient words in equality to...1727

... I am doing something a little backwards, we use the quotient words in equality once we have proved it, to go through this justification to define the angle between two vectors.1737

Now we did that one, we were working in R2, we just gave the definition, however I am going to use that in order to sort of justify that this is possible, just to sort of let you know that it is possible, this doesn't just drop out of the sky, okay.1747

Remember last lesson, we said that the cosine of an angle between the two vectors is equal to...1762

... IU.V divided by the magnitude of U times, the magnitude of V.1775

Well, the cosine of an angle is always...1785

Is between -1 and +1, that's you know this, the cosine curve, goes like that, the +1 is in upper limit, -1 is in lower limit, therefore when I have this -1 and +1, I can actually write this, this way.1793

And say if the cosine of theta it's absolute value sign just allows me to not write it this way a little short hand, okay.1810

Equal to, so they take the absolute value of that, well that's the absolute value of this whole thing, and since the bottom is positive, it doesn't really matter, I don't need the absolute value sign there, okay.1821

Magnitude of U times the magnitude of V is less than or equal to 1, so now I have this thing, okay.1839

Start off with the definition that I had, I noted it's between -1 and +1, the cosine θ that means that this value is between -1, and +1.1848

Take the absolute value of the cosine so that I can illuminate this and just write it this way, well the absolute value of the cosine is the absolute value of this thing.1858

Now I have that, now just multiply through and what you get is...1866

... Absolute value of the dot product of two vectors is less, I should probably make this a little more clear here, this is a little odd, is less than or equal to the product of their magnitudes.1882

This is the quotient words in equality, and this always holds, so again this is just an informal justification to let you know that this is, this sort of make sense based on what you know about cosine θ, we actually do the other way around.1892

Okay, let's move forward...1909

... Just do a little example here, so...1914

... We said an this also holds for N vectors, the cosine θ is U.V divided by the magnitude of U, writing all these out is exhausting.1920

Okay, so we will let U = (1, 0, 0, 1), that's our for vector U, and we will let V = (0, 1, 0, 1) okay...1936

... U.V, this times that + this times that + this times that + this times that, all of these are 0, so U.V = 1.1958

Magnitude of U...1968

...This squared + that square + his squared + that squared, (0, 0), these are (1, 1), square root, radical 2.1973

The magnitude of V, same thing, that squared + that squared + that squared + that squared, under the radical sign we get rad 2, therefore we have using this formula, just putting them in.1983

Cosine of θ equals 1, over the magnitude of 1 times magnitude of the other, radical 2 times radical 2, we end up with 1 half, cosine θ equals 1 half, and if you remember your trigonometry, θ equals the inverse cosine of 1 half, that is going to be a 60 degree angle, for in terms of radians π over 6.1998

If I have this vector (1, 0, 0, 1) and I have the vector (0, 1, 0, 1), I know that the angle between them is 60 degrees, π over 6 radians.2022

Okay, now another property U.V equals 0 if and only if, meaning it's equivalent to U and V or...2035

... Orthogonal...2055

... In two space and in three space, orthogonal is the same as perpendicular, but when we are dealing with N vectors, we don't really have a way of visualizing, let's say 13 space.2059

But we know if 13 vector exists, we can write it, we can do the math word, it's a very real thing, so we don't use the term perpendicular, because that's more geometric as far as the real world is concerned.2069

We use the term orthogonal, so orthogonal is a generalized term for perpendicular, so U.V is 0, that means that U and V are orthogonal, this if and only if means well if U and V are orthogonal, then I know that U.V equals 0.2080

The implication goes in both directions, that’s all this if and only if means, you can also write this three lines, there is an equivalence, this is the same as that, either one is fine, you can replace this with this, this with this.2096

Okay, U.V...2109

... When the absolute value of U.V actually equals, when there is a strict equality of the magnitudes...2118

... Of the magnitudes...2125

... If and only if U and V are parallel, well which makes sense, if you have U, this way and if you have V this way.2131

Well the angle between them is a 180 degrees, they are parallel, or the other possibility is U that way and V that way, if they are in the same direction, the angle between them.2145

If I put them right on top of each other is 0, well the cosine of θ is a cosine of 0 is 1, the cosine of a 180- degrees is -1.2155

that's where this inequality in the quotient works in equality becomes the strict equality, so if I take the dot product and they are equal to 0, I know that they are orthogonal, perpendicular.2166

If I take the dot product and they happen to equal, the product of the magnitudes, I know that they are actually parallel.2178

Okay, now let's introduce the other inequality that we talked about, this is called the triangle inequality, also a very important inequality, and this one is very intuitive, because there is a picture for it that you can add, that makes sense.2187

In fact, those of you that remember from algebra 1 and 2, you probably spent about half a day deciding whether certain triangle when they give you the length of sides is possible, you were doing the triangle inequalities, what you were doing.2204

The triangle inequality says I'll do the algebra, then I'll do the picture, I want to do it the other way around, we are dealing with linear algebra, to deal algebraically.2218

Pictures will help us, but it's not, pictures are not proof, you know we want to become a custom to actually letting the algebra do the work for us.2226

Say's that the magnitude...2235

... And again U and V are N vectors, the magnitude of U + V, once I add U + V,. is less than or equal to the magnitude of U + the magnitude of V.2239

It places in upper limit on the sum of two vectors, the sum of two vectors, the biggest, that the sum of two vectors can ever be is the length of one vector + the length of the other vector.2254

This is a inequality, here's what this means, and this is why it's called the triangle inequality.2268

Let's draw two vectors...2273

... Let's say I have vector U...2277

... And I will label vector U, and let's say I have vector V, notice that I didn't draw them from any, you know any frame of reference, or just random vectors...2281

... Adding vectors means you start with one, and then wherever you end up like for example you start with 1, and then wherever you end up, you add the other one, you just put it on top of it and you go to that one, the point where you end up from your original starting point to your final ending point.2295

That's your vector addition, it just means add them in order, do U first, then do V, so in this case, let's do U, it's here, and here, and then we will do V, which is here.2313

Okay, son that’s V, we end up here, this vector right here is our U + V, notice what this says.2327

it says that the length of this vector U + V is less than or equal to the length of this + the length of this, all that means is that the third side of the triangle is less than or equal to the sum of the two sides.2340

that's all that means, because if it were longer, then the sum of the two sides, what you would get is triangle like that, let's say that's one side, let's say that's another side, let's say that's another side, the triangle doesn't close.2352

These will just collapse onto there, in order to have a triangle; the sum of the two side, of sum of any two sides has to be at least bigger than, has to be bigger than the third side.2375

Any time it's equal, well that situation is just when...2378

... They basically lay on top of each other, what you have is a line, these collapses...2385

... Precisely to align, so again in order to have a triangle, there actually has to be a strict inequality, that's all it means.2393

Once again, the sum of two sides of a triangle is always going to be bigger than the third side, that's the only way a triangle can actually exist, that's why it's called the triangle inequality.2399

As it turns out, it has nothing to do with the pictures, just because we can draw a picture, and we call this thing a triangle, this is an algebraic property, this is true in any number of dimensions.2407

And in fact it has absolutely nothing to do with a picture, pictures are our representations of making things clear, this is a deep mathematical algebraic property, okay...2418

... Unit vectors...2435

... Again a unit vector is just a vector, with a length of 1...2439

... And our symbol, my symbol for that is just X unit, what you do is you take the particular vector you are dealing with X, and you multiply it by the reciprocal of its magnitude, that's it.2451

All you are doing is taking the vector, dividing it by its length, just like when you take a number 10, divided by 10 you get 1., well you can't divide by a vector, but you can divide by the magnitude of the vector, because the magnitude is a number, okay...2465

... In the last section we introduced the vector I, and the vector J, they were unit vectors in the X direction...2481

... X direction and a unit vector in the Y direction, now we are going to introduce the unit vector K, it is a unit vector in the Z direction.2492

Let me draw my right handed coordinate system again...2503

... Let me darken this up that is a vector of length 1 that is I in the X direction that is a vector in the Y direction, called J.2510

And the U vector of length 1 that moves in the Z direction is called K...2523

... Any...2537

... Vector in R3, R3, 3 vector, 3 space...2540

... Can be represented...2549

... As a...2555

... Linear...2559

... Combination...2563

... Of...2566

... The vectors I, j and K, in other words I can take any vector and I can actually write it as a sum, that's what linear combination means, you are just adding.2569

Of these unit vectors, very important unit vectors, very important unit vectors, so for example if I had...2582

... U = (0, 4, 2, 3), now let's say I have V is equal to (0, -1, 2, 0)...2596

... I might say I can write U as 0I + 4J, actually excuse me, let's forget, these are, we are dealing with 3 vector not 4, + 2K.2615

All I have done is I have taken this vector and I have represented it, that means I move 0 in this direction, I move 4 in this direction, and I move 2 in this direction.2632

And that's all it is, that's all these unit vectors do, they are a sort of A for a more reference, that allows any vector in R2 or R3 to be represented as a linear combination as sum of these vectors.2643

We will get a little bit more into this later, when we actually break things up, okay.2658

Now let's see what we have got, okay so let's do a little but of a recap and we will finish off with some examples...2665

... Orthogonal vectors, these are the important points, orthogonal vectors, when U.V is equal to 0, if and only if U and V are...2675

... Orthogonal, or ortho, so really important, orthogonal vectors, perpendicular vectors, or when the dot product of those vectors equals 0 and the other way around.2694

Quotient works in equality, very important in equality, it says that the absolute value of U.V less than or equal to the magnitude of U times...2704

... the magnitude of , profoundly important in equality, triangle inequality says that the magnitude of the sum of U and V is less than or equal to the magnitude of U +...2718

... The magnitude of V...2735

... Okay, let's do some examples here, let's let U = what it is we had before, so (0, 4, 2 and 3).2740

We will let V = (0, -1, 2, 0) and I wrote it in coordinate form, makes no difference, let's calculate U.V.2752

U.V is you multiply, so 0 times 0 is 0, 4 times -1, -4, 2 times 2 +4, 3 times 0, 0, 0 - 4 + 4 = 0 = 0.2769

Dot product is 0, so U and V are orthogonal...2787

... let's find a unit vector in the direction of U, okay, so we are looking for U unit, well, I know that, that's equal to 1 over the magnitude of U times U itself.2799

1 over the magnitude, that's just a scalar, by multiplying the scalar by the vector.2817

Okay, let's see what the magnitude of U is, magnitude of U equals...2822

... 0 + 16, 2 times 2 is 4, 3 times 3 is 9, all under the radical sign...2833

... Radical 29, therefore our unit vector is 1 over radical 29 times...2847

... (0, 4, 2, 3) it's equal to (0, 4, over radical 29.2862

2 over radical 29, and 3 over radical 29, this is 4 vector, but now this vector has a length of 1, if you were to find the magnitude of this vector, it would be 1, it's in the direction of U, but it has a length of 1.2875

Alright, okay let's do one final example, a little bit more complex, sort of tie and some other things that we did in previous lessons.2893

We want to find...2905

... A vector V, which is (A, B, C), such that...2910

... V is ortho...2920

... To both W, which is (1, 2, 1) and X, which is equal to (1, -1, 1).2926

Okay, so we have the vectors W, and we have the vector W and X, and we want to find a vector (A, B, C), in other words we want to find (A, B, C), at least 1, does that for all of them, but at least 1, such that V is orthogonal to both.2940

Well we know what orthogonal is, orthogonal means that V.W is 0, and V.X is also 0, so this is use that definition, write out some equations and see what we get, so...2956

... V.W is A times 1 is A, + B times 2 is 2B + C, and we know that that's equal to 0, that's all I have done here.2971

I have used the definition of dot product and I have written out a linear equation, A + 2B + c = 0, well V.X, I also know that it's equal to 0, well so V it's just A times 1 is A.2983

A times -1 is -B, and C times 1 is C, that's equal to 0, well I have two equations, three unknowns, let's go ahead and subject this to reduced row echelon, the Gauss Jordan elimination, and let's see what we can do.3000

let's form our augmented matrix here, so (1, 2, 1, 0), (1, 2, 1), let me put the whole thing there so we know that we are dealing with the 0's over here.3018

And (1, -1, 1)...3029

... We are going to subject this to reduced row echelon form, and when we do that, we end up with the following, we end up with (1, 0, 1, 0, 0, 1, 0, 0).3035

This is reduced row echelon, this first column is A, the second column is B, this one is fine, this one is fine, this one, this is not, there is no leading entry here it's free.3055

As it turns out, this third variable C can be absolutely anything, therefore our solution is the following, C = anything...3067

... Well B = 0...3079

... That's what this does, it allows us to just read off what's there, so B + 0 = 0, so B = 0, and now A is equal to well actually let me write it differently A + C = 0.3087

Therefore A equals -C, or negative anything, because i can choose anything for my C, so let's just say that ZC = 5, that means B = 0, and A = -5.3106

One possible answer is (-5, 0, 5) for my vector V...3124

... This vector is orthogonal to that vector and that vector, and again C can be anything, so it's not the only vector.3134

There is a whole sleeve of vectors, it's an infinite number of them, so this has an infinite number of solutions.3143

And what we did is we just used the definition of dot product, and we use the fact that we know that any time two vectors when they are dotted and equals 0, they are orthogonal to each other.3148

Okay, thank you for joining us here at educator.com, linear algebra, we will see you next time.3158

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