#### Topics

##### Relations and Functions

##### Algebra

##### Calculus

##### Vectors and Three-dimensional Geometry

##### Linear Programming

##### Probability

##### Sets

##### Inverse Trigonometric Functions

##### Relations and Functions

##### Determinants

- Applications of Determinants and Matrices
- Elementary Transformations
- Inverse of a Square Matrix by the Adjoint Method
- Properties of Determinants
- Determinant of a Square Matrix
- Determinants of Matrix of Order One and Two
- Introduction of Determinant
- Area of a Triangle
- Minors and Co-factors
- Determinant of a Matrix of Order 3 × 3
- Rule A=KB

##### Matrices

- Introduction of Operations on Matrices
- Inverse of a Nonsingular Matrix by Elementary Transformation
- Multiplication of Two Matrices
- Negative of Matrix
- Properties of Matrix Addition
- Concept of Transpose of a Matrix
- Subtraction of Matrices
- Addition of Matrices
- Symmetric and Skew Symmetric Matrices
- Types of Matrices
- Proof of the Uniqueness of Inverse
- Invertible Matrices
- Elementary Operation (Transformation) of a Matrix
- Multiplication of Matrices
- Properties of Multiplication of Matrices
- Equality of Matrices
- Order of a Matrix
- Matrices Notation
- Introduction of Matrices
- Multiplication of a Matrix by a Scalar
- Properties of Scalar Multiplication of a Matrix
- Properties of Transpose of the Matrices

##### Continuity and Differentiability

- Derivative - Exponential and Log
- Concept of Differentiability
- Proof Derivative X^n Sin Cos Tan
- Infinite Series
- Higher Order Derivative
- Algebra of Continuous Functions
- Continuous Function of Point
- Mean Value Theorem
- Second Order Derivative
- Derivatives of Functions in Parametric Forms
- Logarithmic Differentiation
- Exponential and Logarithmic Functions
- Derivatives of Implicit Functions
- Derivatives of Inverse Trigonometric Functions
- Derivatives of Composite Functions - Chain Rule
- Concept of Continuity

##### Applications of Derivatives

- Maximum and Minimum Values of a Function in a Closed Interval
- Maxima and Minima
- Simple Problems on Applications of Derivatives
- Graph of Maxima and Minima
- Approximations
- Tangents and Normals
- Increasing and Decreasing Functions
- Rate of Change of Bodies Or Quantities
- Introduction to Applications of Derivatives

##### Applications of the Integrals

##### Differential Equations

- Linear Differential Equations
- Solutions of Linear Differential Equation
- Homogeneous Differential Equations
- Differential Equations with Variables Separable Method
- Formation of a Differential Equation Whose General Solution is Given
- General and Particular Solutions of a Differential Equation
- Order and Degree of a Differential Equation
- Basic Concepts of Differential Equation
- Procedure to Form a Differential Equation that Will Represent a Given Family of Curves

##### Integrals

- Definite Integrals Problems
- Indefinite Integral Problems
- Comparison Between Differentiation and Integration
- Geometrical Interpretation of Indefinite Integral
- Integrals of Some Particular Functions
- Indefinite Integral by Inspection
- Properties of Indefinite Integral
- Integration Using Trigonometric Identities
- Introduction of Integrals
- Evaluation of Definite Integrals by Substitution
- Properties of Definite Integrals
- Fundamental Theorem of Calculus
- Definite Integral as the Limit of a Sum
- Evaluation of Simple Integrals of the Following Types and Problems
- Methods of Integration - Integration by Parts
- Methods of Integration - Integration Using Partial Fractions
- Methods of Integration - Integration by Substitution
- Integration as an Inverse Process of Differentiation

##### Three - Dimensional Geometry

- Three - Dimensional Geometry Examples and Solutions
- Introduction of Three Dimensional Geometry
- Equation of a Plane Passing Through Three Non Collinear Points
- Relation Between Direction Ratio and Direction Cosines
- Intercept Form of the Equation of a Plane
- Coplanarity of Two Lines
- Distance of a Point from a Plane
- Angle Between Line and a Plane
- Angle Between Two Planes
- Angle Between Two Lines
- Vector and Cartesian Equation of a Plane
- Shortest Distance Between Two Lines
- Equation of a Line in Space
- Direction Cosines and Direction Ratios of a Line
- Equation of a Plane in Normal Form
- Equation of a Plane Perpendicular to a Given Vector and Passing Through a Given Point
- Plane Passing Through the Intersection of Two Given Planes

##### Vectors

- Concept of Direction Cosines
- Properties of Vector Addition
- Geometrical Interpretation of Scalar
- Scalar Triple Product of Vectors
- Vector (Or Cross) Product of Two Vectors
- Scalar (Or Dot) Product of Two Vectors
- Position Vector of a Point Dividing a Line Segment in a Given Ratio
- Multiplication of a Vector by a Scalar
- Addition of Vectors
- Introduction of Vector
- Magnitude and Direction of a Vector
- Basic Concepts of Vector Algebra
- Types of Vectors
- Components of a Vector
- Section formula
- Vector Joining Two Points
- Vectors Examples and Solutions
- Projection of a Vector on a Line
- Introduction of Product of Two Vectors

##### Linear Programming

##### Probability

- Variance of a Random Variable
- Probability Examples and Solutions
- Conditional Probability
- Multiplication Theorem on Probability
- Independent Events
- Baye'S Theorem
- Random Variables and Its Probability Distributions
- Mean of a Random Variable
- Bernoulli Trials and Binomial Distribution
- Introduction of Probability
- Properties of Conditional Probability

#### notes

In order to understant the composition of functions we have taken three sets in front of us name them as A,B and C.

now if we take a function f which is moving from A to B and then beginning with the stage set B, I take another function g from B to C. If we take a random element , after applying the funtion f it becomes f(x). Now beginning with f(x), this act as the element for the new function g and gives us the final product as g(f(x)), in short the new function which moves from A to C is defined by gof.

So if to define the function we say if

f: A→B & g: B→C, then

gof: A→C defined by gof(x)= g(f(x)) ∀x∈A

Notes:

1) f: A→B and g: B→C then,

range of f should be the starting point of the domain for the next function g for gof to exist. Likewise for fog to exist, the range of g should be subset of domain of f.

2) In general fog ≠ gof

Example- Let f: R→R

`"f"(x)= x^2`

g: R→R

g(x)= 2x+1

find fog & gof.

Solution- fog(x)= f(g(x))

fog(x)= f(2x+1)= (2x+1)^2

`gof(x)= g(f(x))`

`gof(x)= g(x^2)= 2x^2+1`

Invertible functions- Invertible means the function will be one one or onto both, that means the function will be bijective.

This means if f: A→B, then there exists `"f"^-1:"B"→"A"`

So, if this is was f(x)= y then `x= "f"^-1(y)`

Example1- If A= {1,2,3}, B= {4,5,6,7} and f={(1,4), (2,5), (3,6)} is a function from A to B. Is it one- one function?

Yes, because every element in set A have different image.

Example2- If f is invertible which is defined as `"f"(x)= (3x-4)/5` then write `"f"^-1 (x).`

Solution- f(x)=y

`(3x-4)/5 = y`

3x-4 = 5y

`x= (5y+4)/3 = "f"^-1 (y)`

Theorem 1: If f : X → Y, g : Y → Z and h : Z → S are functions, then ho(gof) = (hog)of.

Proof : We have

ho(gof) (x) = h(gof(x)) = h(g(f(x))), ∀x in X

and (hog) of (x) = hog(f (x)) = h(g(f(x))), ∀x in X.

Hence, ho(gof) = (hog)of.

Theorem 2: Let f : X → Y and g : Y → Z be two invertible functions. Then gof is also invertible with `(gof)^(–1) = f^(–1)og^(–1).`

Proof: To show that gof is invertible with `(gof)^(–1) = f^(–1)og^(–1)`,

it is enough to show that `(f^(–1)og^(–1))o(gof) = "I"_X and (gof)o(f^(–1)og^(–1)) = "I"_Z.`

Now, `(f^(–1)og^(–1))o(gof) = ((f^(–1)og^(–1)) og) of`, byTheorem 1

= `(f^(–1)o(g^(–1)og)) of`, by Theorem 1

= `(f^(–1) oI_Y) of`, by definition of `g^–1`

= `"I"_X. `

Similarly, it can be shown that `(gof)o(f ^(–1) og ^(–1)) = "I"_Z.`

#### Video Tutorials

#### Shaalaa.com | Relations and Functions part 26 (Composition of Functions)

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