#### Topics

##### Angle and Its Measurement

##### Trigonometry - 1

- Introduction of Trigonometry
- Trigonometric Functions with the Help of a Circle
- Signs of Trigonometric Functions in Different Quadrants
- Range of Cosθ and Sinθ
- Trigonometric Functions of Specific Angles
- Trigonometric Functions of Negative Angles
- Fundamental Identities
- Periodicity of Trigonometric Functions
- Domain and Range of Trigonometric Functions
- Graphs of Trigonometric Functions
- Polar Co-ordinate System

##### Trigonometry - 2

- Trigonometric Functions of Sum and Difference of Angles
- Trigonometric Functions of Allied Angels
- Trigonometric Functions of Multiple Angles
- Trigonometric Functions of Double Angles
- Trigonometric Functions of Triple Angle
- Factorization Formulae
- Formulae for Conversion of Sum Or Difference into Product
- Formulae for Conversion of Product in to Sum Or Difference
- Trigonometric Functions of Angles of a Triangle

##### Determinants and Matrices

- Definition and Expansion of Determinants
- Minors and Cofactors of Elements of Determinants
- Properties of Determinants
- Application of Determinants
- Cramer’s Rule
- Consistency of Three Equations in Two Variables
- Area of Triangle and Collinearity of Three Points
- Introduction to Matrices
- Types of Matrices
- Algebra of Matrices
- Properties of Matrix Multiplication
- Properties of Transpose of a Matrix

##### Straight Line

##### Circle

##### Conic Sections

##### Measures of Dispersion

##### Probability

##### Complex Numbers

##### Sequences and Series

##### Permutations and Combination

- Fundamental Principles of Counting
- Invariance Principle
- Factorial Notation
- Concept of Permutations
- Permutations When All Objects Are Distinct
- Permutations When Repetitions Are Allowed
- Permutations When Some Objects Are Identical
- Circular Permutations
- Properties of Permutations
- Concept of Combinations
- Properties of Combinations

##### Methods of Induction and Binomial Theorem

##### Sets and Relations

##### Functions

##### Limits

##### Continuity

##### Differentiation

#### theorem

**Theorem :**

Let f and g be two real valued functions with the same domain such that f(x) ≤ g(x) for all x in the domain of definition, For some a, if both

`lim_( x -> a)` f(x) and `lim _(x - >a)` g(x) exist ,

then

`lim_(x ->a)` f(x) ≤ `lim_(x -> a)` g(x).

The explain in following fig.

#### theorem

**Theorem : (Sandwich Theorem)**

Let f, g and h be real functions such that f (x) ≤ g( x) ≤ h(x) for all x in the common domain of definition. For some real number a , if

`lim_(x - > a)`f(x) = l = `lim_(x ->a)` h(x) , then `lim_(x ->a)` g(x) = l .fig.

Given below is a beautiful geometric proof of the following important inequality relating trigonometric functions.

`cos x < sin x/x < 1 for 0 <|x| < pi / 2`**Proof :** We know that sin (– x) = – sin x and cos( – x) = cos x. Hence, it is sufficient to prove the inequality for 0 < x < `pi /2`. In the following fig.

O is the centre of the unit circle such that the angle AOC is x radians and 0 < x <`pi /2` .Line segments B A and CD are perpendiculars to OA. Further, join AC. Then

Area of OAC ∆ < Area of sector OAC < Area of ∆ OAB .

i.e.,`1/2`OA.CD <`x / 2pi` .`( OA) ^2` < `1/2` OA .AB.

i.e., CD < x . OA < AB.

From ∆ OCD,

sin x = `(CD)/(OA)` (since OC = OA) and hence CD = OA sin x. Also tan x = `(AB)/(OA)` and hence AB = OA. tan x.

Thus OA sin x < OA. x < OA. tan x.

Since length OA is positive,

we have sin x < x < tan x.

Since 0 < x < `pi/2` , sinx is positive and thus by dividing throughout by sin x, we have `1 < x/(sin x) < 1/(cos x)` . Taking reciprocals throughout , we have

`cos x < (sin x)/x < 1`

which complete the proof.

#### theorem

**Theorem -** The following are two important limits.

i) `lim_(x -> 0) sin x / x = 1`

ii) `lim_(x->0) (1 - cos x ) / x = 0`

**Proof : **

i) The inequality in (*) says that the function `sin x / x ` is sandwiched between the functions cos x and the constant function which takes value 1 .

Further, since `lim _(x→0)` cos x = 1, we see that the proof of (i) of the theorem is complete by sandwich theorem.

ii) we recall the trigonometric identity

1 – cos x = 2 `sin^2 (x / 2)`

Then

`lim_(x -> 0) (1 - cos x)/x = lim_(x -> 0) 2 sin^2 (x/2) / x = lim_(x-> 0) sin (x / 2) / (x / 2) . sin (x / 2)`

`lim_(x -> 0) sin(x / 2) / (x / 2) . lim_(x->0) sin (x/2) = 1.0 = 0`

Observe that we have implicitly used the fact that 0 x → is equivalent to `x/2 -> 0` . This may be justified by putting ` y = x / 2`