It helps if ALL of your PDF can be read. Is your original complex number ?
I agree with your evaluation of . As for you will need to consider nine separate cases...
Case 1: is in the first quadrant, so and . The first is true for all except the integer multiples of , and the second is true in the region and the addition of all integer multiples of for this region. Therefore, is in the first quadrant when or any integer multiple of being added to this region.
When we have a in this domain, then
Case 2: is in the second quadrant, so and . The first of these is never true, so your complex number can never be in the second quadrant.
Case 3: is in the third quadrant, so and . The first of these is never true, so your complex number can never be in the third quadrant.
Case 4: is in the fourth quadrant, so and . The first of these is true for all except the integer multiples of , and the second is true when or the addition of any multiples of to this region. So when satisfies this case, then
The other cases are when your complex number lies on the positive real axis, the negative real axis, the positive imaginary axis, the negative imaginary axis, and the origin. See how you go with the rest of them
my main question is even by thinking ur way arg (1-z)=pi/2 +theta ,since case1 is 0<theta<pi ,it wont lie in secnd quadrant so has to lie in first quadrant,but answer in text says arg(1-z)=theta- pi/2
so arg(1-z) =pi/2 +theta and mod(1-z)= 2sin (theta)
so according to ur theory y coordinatte is -sin2(theta) and x co0rdinate is 1-cos (2theta)
so case 1: 0<theta< pi
the complex no shld lie in 2nd quadrant as first quadrant -sin2theta is nt positive so only possibilty is second quadrant ,therfore we conclude x<0 and y >0 so arg(1-z) = pi/2+theta -pi =-pi/2+theta