what school offers a course of study in mechanical engineering without concurrent enrollment or completion of formal courses in calculus?

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- Jun 9th 2012, 11:45 AMskeeterRe: Displacement of a particle
- Jun 9th 2012, 12:51 PMsrhRe: Displacement of a particle
A very very poor one.

- Jun 9th 2012, 01:21 PMBobPRe: Displacement of a particle
These problems are so much easier to write out if you do some trig to begin with. Here the 3 and the 4 are a bit of a giveaway indicating a 3,4,5 triangle. Taking the liberty of changing the d to the more usual s,

where

That doesn't get you pass the calculus however.

Velocity

Acceleration

The particle will be at rest when the velocity is zero, that is, when etc. - Jun 9th 2012, 02:21 PMsrhRe: Displacement of a particle
Hi,

3sin(40)+ 4 cos(40) =5 but multiplying by pi or t? - Jun 9th 2012, 03:01 PMPlatoRe: Displacement of a particle
- Jun 9th 2012, 03:06 PMsrhRe: Displacement of a particle
I do, and yes it is!

But that's besides the point I need to learn. - Jun 9th 2012, 03:35 PMskeeterRe: Displacement of a particle
seems you are in way over your head ... recommend you visit the links

Trigonometry | Khan Academy Video Course

Calculus | Khan Academy Video Course - Jun 9th 2012, 04:08 PMsrhRe: Displacement of a particle
It's ok I think I may be close to understanding.

3 x sin(40 pi radians x time)?

In which case I'm looking for the length of the hypotenus (5) x 40 pi radians x time?

So it's simple harmonic motion? - Jun 9th 2012, 10:52 PMGokuRe: Displacement of a particleQuote:

It's ok I think I may be close to understanding.

Trust me I am talking from personal experience, it never pays. (Talking)

You should watch those Khan videos, the guy is brilliant.

Here is another link to the physics Section:

Khan Academy - Jun 10th 2012, 02:50 AMsrhRe: Displacement of a particle
Yeah I have been on this website before, unfortunately I don't have time to sit through all those videos. I need to have this question and others finished today.

- Jun 10th 2012, 07:47 AMsrhRe: Displacement of a particle
Ok I've got it :)

The way it was written was throwing me off, I also confused Pi with Pi radians.

Thanks for all your help.