# 7.2E: Exercises

- Page ID
- 25941

### Exercises \(\PageIndex{1-14}\)

In the following exercises, specify whether the region is of Type I or Type II.

1. The region \(D\) bounded by \(y = x^3, \space y = x^3 + 1, \space x = 0,\) and \(x = 1\) as given in the following figure.

2. Find the average value of the function \(f(x,y) = 3xy\) on the region graphed in the previous exercise.

**Answer:**-
\(\frac{27}{20}\)

3. Find the area of the region \(D\) given in the previous exercise.

4. The region \(D\) bounded by \(y = sin \space x, \space y = 1 + sin \space x, \space x = 0\), and \(x = \frac{\pi}{2}\) as given in the following figure.

**Answer:**-
Type I but not Type II

5. Find the average value of the function \(f(x,y) = cos \space x\) on the region graphed in the previous exercise.

6. Find the area of the region \(D\) given in the previous exercise.

**Answer:**-
\(\frac{\pi}{2}\)

7. The region \(D\) bounded by \(x = y^2 - 1\) and \(x = \sqrt{1 - y^2}\) as given in the following figure.

8. Find the volume of the solid under the graph of the function \(f(x,y) = xy + 1\) and above the region in the figure in the previous exercise.

**Answer:**-
\(\frac{1}{6}(8 + 3\pi)\)

9. The region \(D\) bounded by \(y = 0, \space x = -10 + y,\) and \(x = 10 - y\) as given in the following figure.

10. Find the volume of the solid under the graph of the function \(f(x,y) = x + y\) and above the region in the figure from the previous exercise.

**Answer:**-
\(\frac{1000}{3}\)

11. The region \(D\) bounded by \(y = 0, \space x = y - 1, \space x = \frac{\pi}{2}\) as given in the following figure.

12. The region \(D\) bounded by \(y = 0\) and \(y = x^2 - 1\) as given in the following figure.

**Answer:**-
Type I and Type II

13. Let \(D\) be the region bounded by the curves of equations \(y = x, \space y = -x\) and \(y = 2 - x^2\). Explain why \(D\) is neither of Type I nor II.

14. Let \(D\) be the region bounded by the curves of equations \(y = cos \space x\) and \(y = 4 - x^2\) and the \(x\)-axis. Explain why \(D\) is neither of Type I nor II.

**Answer:**-
The region \(D\) is not of Type I: it does not lie between two vertical lines and the graphs of two continuous functions \(g_1(x)\) and \(g_2(x)\). The region is not of Type II: it does not lie between two horizontal lines and the graphs of two continuous functions \(h_1(y)\) and \(h_2(y)\).

### Exercises \(\PageIndex{15-20}\)

In the following exercises, evaluate the double integral \(\iint_D f(x,y) dA\) over the region \(D\).

15. \(f(x,y) = 2x + 4y\) and

\(D = \big\{(x,y)|\, 0 \leq x \leq 1, \space x^3 \leq y \leq x^3 + 1 \big\}\)

16. \(f(x,y) = 1\) and

\(D = \big\{(x,y)| \, 0 \leq x \leq \frac{\pi}{2}, \space \sin x \leq y \leq 1 + \sin x \big\}\)

**Answer:**-
\(\frac{\pi}{2}\)

17. \(f(x,y) = 2\) and

\(D = \big\{(x,y)| \, 0 \leq y \leq 1, \space y - 1 \leq x \leq \arccos y \big\}\)

18. \(f(x,y) = xy\) and

\(D = \big\{(x,y)| \, -1 \leq y \leq 1, \space y^2 - 1 \leq x \leq \sqrt{1 - y^2} \big\}\)

**Answer:**-
0

19. \(f(x,y) = sin \space y\) and \(D\) is the triangular region with vertices \((0,0), \space (0,3)\), and \((3,0)\)

20. \(f(x,y) = -x + 1\) and \(D\) is the triangular region with vertices \((0,0), \space (0,2)\), and \((2,2)\)

**Answer:**-
\(\frac{2}{3}\)

### Exercises \(\PageIndex{21-26}\)

Evaluate the iterated integrals.

21. \[\int_0^3 \int_{2x}^{3x} (x + y^2) dy \space dx\]

22. \[\int_0^1 \int_{2\sqrt{x}}^{2\sqrt{x}+1} (xy + 1) dy \space dx\]

**Answer:**-
\(\frac{41}{20}\)

23. \[\int_e^{e^2} \int_{ln \space u}^2 (v + ln \space u) dv \space du\]

24. \[\int_1^2 \int_{-u^2-1}^{-u} (8 uv) dv \space du\]

**Answer:**-
\(-63\)

25. \[\int_0^1 \int_{-\sqrt{1-y^2}}^{\sqrt{1-y^2}} (2x + 4y^3) dx \space dy\]

26. \[\int_0^1 \int_{-\sqrt{1-4y^2}}^{\sqrt{1-4y^2}} 4dx \space dy\]

**Answer:**-
\(\pi\)

### Exercises \(\PageIndex{27-29}\)

27. Let \(D\) be the region bounded by \(y = 1 - x^2, \space y = 4 - x^2\), and the \(x\)- and \(y\)-axes.

a. Show that

\[\iint_D xdA = \int_0^1 \int_{1-x^2}^{4-x^2} x \space dy \space dx + \int_1^2 \int_0^{4-x^2} x \space dy \space dx\] by dividing the region \(D\) into two regions of Type I.

b. Evaluate the integral \[\iint_D s \space dA.\]

28. Let \(D\) be the region bounded by \(y = 1, \space y = x, \space y = ln \space x\), and the \(x\)-axis.

a. Show that

\[\iint_D y^2 dA = \int_{-1}^0 \int_{-x}^{2-x^2} y^2 dy \space dx + \int_0^1 \int_x^{2-x^2} y^2 dy \space dx\] by dividing the region \(D\) into two regions of Type I, where \(D = {(x,y)|y \geq x, y \geq -x, \space y \leq 2-x^2}\).

b. Evaluate the integral \[\iint_D y^2 dA.\]

29. Let \(D\) be the region bounded by \(y = x^2\), \(y = x + 2\), and \(y = -x\).

a. Show that \[\iint_D x \space dA = \int_0^1 \int_{-y}^{\sqrt{y}} x \space dx \space dy + \int_1^2 \int_{y-2}^{\sqrt{y}} x \space dx \space dy\] by dividing the region \(D\) into two regions of Type II, where \(D = {(x,y)|y \geq x^2, \space y \geq -x, \space y \leq x + 2}\).

b. Evaluate the integral \[\iint_D x \space dA.\]

**Answer:**-
a. Answers may vary; b. \(\frac{8}{12}\)

### Exercises \(\PageIndex{30-33}\)

30. The region \(D\) bounded by \(x = 0, y = x^5 + 1\), and \(y = 3 - x^2\) is shown in the following figure. Find the area \(A(D)\) of the region \(D\).

31. The region \(D\) bounded by \(y = cos \space x, \space y = 4 \space cos \space x\), and \(x = \pm \frac{\pi}{3}\) is shown in the following figure. Find the area \(A(D)\) of the region \(D\).

**Answer:**-
\(\frac{8\pi}{3}\)

32. Find the area \(A(D)\) of the region \(D = \big\{(x,y)| \, y \geq 1 - x^2, y \leq 4 - x^2, \space y \geq 0, \space x \geq 0 \big\}\).

33. Let \(D\) be the region bounded by \( y = 1, \space y = x, \space y = ln \space x\), and the \(x\)-axis. Find the area \(A(D)\) of the region \(D\).

**Answer:**-
\(e - \frac{3}{2}\)

### Exercises \(\PageIndex{34-35}\)

34. Find the average value of the function \(f(x,y) = sin \space y\) on the triangular region with vertices \((0,0), \space (0,3)\), and \((3,0)\).

35. Find the average value of the function \(f(x,y) = -x + 1\) on the triangular region with vertices \((0,0), \space (0,2)\), and \((2,2)\).

**Answer**-
\(\frac{2}{3}\)

### Exercises \(\PageIndex{36-39}\)

In the following exercises, change the order of integration and evaluate the integral.

36. \[\int_{-1}^{\pi/2} \int_0^{x+1} sin \space x \space dy \space dx\]

37. \[\int_0^1 \int_{x-1}^{1-x} x \space dy \space dx\]

**Answer:**-
\[\int_0^1 \int_{x-1}^{1-x} x \space dy \space dx = \int_{-1}^0 \int_0^{y+1} x \space dx \space dy + \int_0^1 \int_-^{1-y} x \space dx \space dy = \frac{1}{3}\]

38. \[\int_{-1}^0 \int_{-\sqrt{y+1}}^{\sqrt{y+1}} y^2 dx \space dy\]

39. \[\int_{-1/2}^{1/2} \int_{-\sqrt{y^2+1}}^{\sqrt{y^2+1}} y \space dx \space dy\]

**Answer**-
\[\int_{-1/2}^{1/2} \int_{-\sqrt{y^2+1}}^{\sqrt{y^2+1}} y \space dx \space dy = \int_1^2 \int_{-\sqrt{x^2-1}}^{\sqrt{x^2-1}} y \space dy \space dx = 0\]

### Exercises \(\PageIndex{40-41}\)

40. The region \(D\) is shown in the following figure. Evaluate the double integral \[\iint_D (x^2 + y) dA\] by using the easier order of integration.

41. The region \(D\) is shown in the following figure. Evaluate the double integral \[\iint_D (x^2 - y^2) dA\] by using the easier order of integration.

**Answer:**-
\[\iint_D (x^2 - y^2) dA = \int_{-1}^1 \int_{y^4-1}^{1-y^4} (x^2 - y^2)dx \space dy = \frac{464}{4095}\]

### Exercises \(\PageIndex{42-45}\)

42. Find the volume of the solid under the surface \(z = 2x + y^2\) and above the region bounded by \(y = x^5\) and \(y = x\).

43. Find the volume of the solid under the plane \(z = 3x + y\) and above the region determined by \(y = x^7\) and \(y = x\).

**Answer:**-
\(\frac{4}{5}\)

44. Find the volume of the solid under the plane \(z = 3x + y\) and above the region bounded by \(x = tan \space y, \space x = -tan \space y\), and \(x = 1\).

45. Find the volume of the solid under the surface \(z = x^3\) and above the plane region bounded by \(x = sin \space y, \space x = -sin \space y\), and \(x = 1\).

**Answer:**-
\(\frac{5\pi}{32}\)

### Exercises \(\PageIndex{46-47}\)

46. Let \(g\) be a positive, increasing, and differentiable function on the interval \([a,b]\). Show that the volume of the solid under the surface \(z = g'(x)\) and above the region bounded by \(y = 0, \space y = g(x), \space x = a\), and \(x = b\) is given by \(\frac{1}{2}(g^2 (b) - g^2 (a))\).

47. Let \(g\) be a positive, increasing, and differentiable function on the interval \([a,b]\) and let \(k\) be a positive real number. Show that the volume of the solid under the surface \(z = g'(x)\) and above the region bounded by \(y = g(x), \space y = g(x) + k, \space x = a\), and \(x = b\) is given by \(k(g(b) - g(a)).\)

### Exercises \(\PageIndex{48-51}\)

48. Find the volume of the solid situated in the first octant and determined by the planes \(z = 2\), \(z = 0, \space x + y = 1, \space x = 0\), and \(y = 0\).

49. Find the volume of the solid situated in the first octant and bounded by the planes \(x + 2y = 1\), \(x = 0, \space z = 4\), and \(z = 0\).

**Answer:**-
1

50. Find the volume of the solid bounded by the planes \(x + y = 1, \space x - y = 1, \space x = 0, \space z = 0\), and \(z = 10\).

51. Find the volume of the solid bounded by the planes \(x + y = 1, \space x - y = 1, \space x - y = -1, \space z = 1\), and \(z = 0\)

**Answer**-
2

### Exercises \(\PageIndex{52}\)

52. Let \(S_1\) and \(S_2\) be the solids situated in the first octant under the planes \(x + y + z = 1\) and \(x + y + 2z = 1\) respectively, and let \(S\) be the solid situated between \(S_1, \space S_2, \space x = 0\), and \(y = 0\).

- Find the volume of the solid \(S_1\).
- Find the volume of the solid \(S_2\).
- Find the volume of the solid \(S\) by subtracting the volumes of the solids \(S_1\) and \(S_2\).

53. Let \(S_1\) and \(S_2\) be the solids situated in the first octant under the planes \(2x + 2y + z = 2\) and \(x + y + z = 1\) respectively, and let \(S\) be the solid situated between \(S_1, \space S_2, \space x = 0\), and \(y = 0\).

- Find the volume of the solid \(S_1\).
- Find the volume of the solid \(S_2\).
- Find the volume of the solid \(S\) by subtracting the volumes of the solids \(S_1\) and \(S_2\).

**Answer:**-
a. \(\frac{1}{3}\); b. \(\frac{1}{6}\); c. \(\frac{1}{6}\)

54. Let \(S_1\) and \(S_2\) be the solids situated in the first octant under the plane \(x + y + z = 2\) and under the sphere \(x^2 + y^2 + z^2 = 4\), respectively. If the volume of the solid \(S_2\) is \(\frac{4\pi}{3}\) determine the volume of the solid \(S\) situated between \(S_1\) and \(S_2\) by subtracting the volumes of these solids.

55. Let \(S_1\) and \(S_2\) be the solids situated in the first octant under the plane \(x + y + z = 2\) and under the sphere \(x^2 + y^2 = 4\), respectively.

- Find the volume of the solid \(S_1\).
- Find the volume of the solid \(S_2\).
- Find the volume of the solid \(S\) situated between \(S_1\) and \(S_2\) by subtracting the volumes of the solids \(S_1\) and \(S_2\).

**Answer:**-
a. \(\frac{4}{3}\); b. \(2\pi\); c. \(\frac{6\pi - 4}{3}\)

### Exercises \(\PageIndex{56-57}\)

56. [T] The following figure shows the region \(D\) bounded by the curves \(y = sin \space x, \space x = 0\), and \(y = x^4\). Use a graphing calculator or CAS to find the -coordinates of the intersection points of the curves and to determine the area of the region \(D\). Round your answers to six decimal places.

57. [T] The region \(D\) bounded by the curves \(y = cos \space x, \space x = 0\), and \(y = x^3\) is shown in the following figure. Use a graphing calculator or CAS to find the *x*-coordinates of the intersection points of the curves and to determine the area of the region \(D\). Round your answers to six decimal places.

**Answer:**-
0 and 0.865474; \(A(D) = 0.621135\)

### Exercises \(\PageIndex{58-59}\)

58. Suppose that \((X,Y)\) is the outcome of an experiment that must occur in a particular region \(S\) in the \(xy\)-plane. In this context, the region \(S\) is called the sample space of the experiment and \(X\) and \(Y\) are random variables. If \(D\) is a region included in \(S\), then the probability of \((X,Y)\) being in \(D\) is defined as \(P[(X,Y) \in D] = \iint_D p(x,y)dx \space dy\), where \(p(x,y)\) is the joint probability density of the experiment. Here, \(p(x,y)\) is a nonnegative function for which \(\iint_S p(x,y) dx \space dy = 1\). Assume that a point \((X,Y)\) is chosen arbitrarily in the square \([0,3] \times [0,3]\) with the probability density

\[p(x,y) = \frac{1}{9} (x,y) \in [0,3] \times [0,3],\]

\[p(x,y) = 0 \space \text{otherwise}\]

Find the probability that the point \((X,Y)\) is inside the unit square and interpret the result.

59. Consider \(X\) and \(Y\) two random variables of probability densities \(p_1(x)\) and \(p_2(x)\), respectively. The random variables \(X\) and \(Y\) are said to be independent if their joint density function is given by \(p_(x,y) = p_1(x)p_2(y)\). At a drive-thru restaurant, customers spend, on average, 3 minutes placing their orders and an additional 5 minutes paying for and picking up their meals. Assume that placing the order and paying for/picking up the meal are two independent events \(X\) and \(Y\). If the waiting times are modeled by the exponential probability densities

\[p_1(x) = \frac{1}{3}e^{-x/3} \space x\geq 0,\]

\[p_1(x) = 0 \space \text{otherwise}\]

\[p_2(y) = \frac{1}{5} e^{-y/5} \space y \geq 0\]

\[p_2(y) = 0 \space \text{otherwise}\]

respectively, the probability that a customer will spend less than 6 minutes in the drive-thru line is given by \(P[X + Y \leq 6] = \iint_D p(x,y) dx \space dy\), where \(D = {(x,y)|x \geq 0, \space y \geq 0, \space x + y \leq 6}\). Find \(P[X + Y \leq 6]\) and interpret the result.

**Answer:**-
\(P[X + Y \leq 6] = 1 + \frac{3}{2e^2} - \frac{5}{e^{6/5}} \approx 0.45\); there is a \(45\%\) chance that a customer will spend minutes in the drive-thru line.

### Exercises \(\PageIndex{60-61}\)

60. [T] The Reuleaux triangle consists of an equilateral triangle and three regions, each of them bounded by a side of the triangle and an arc of a circle of radius *s* centered at the opposite vertex of the triangle. Show that the area of the Reuleaux triangle in the following figure of side length \(s\) is \(\frac{s^2}{2}(\pi - \sqrt{3})\).

61. [T] Show that the area of the lunes of Alhazen, the two blue lunes in the following figure, is the same as the area of the right triangle *ABC*. The outer boundaries of the lunes are semicircles of diameters \(AB\) and \(AC\) respectively, and the inner boundaries are formed by the circumcircle of the triangle \(ABC\).