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anonymous
 4 years ago
Boundary value problem (BVP) When the values of a soln to a DE are specified at two different
points, these conditions are called boundary condition. (In contrast, Initial value problem (IVP)
specifies the value of a solution and its derivative at the same point.) The purpose of this exercise is
to show that for Boundary value problems there is no existenceuniqueness theorem that is analogous to Initial value problem given in class. Given that solutions to y00 + y = 0 is of the form: y = c1 cos t + c2 sin t
where c1, c2 are arbitrary constants.
(a) There is a unique soln to the above equ
anonymous
 4 years ago
Boundary value problem (BVP) When the values of a soln to a DE are specified at two different points, these conditions are called boundary condition. (In contrast, Initial value problem (IVP) specifies the value of a solution and its derivative at the same point.) The purpose of this exercise is to show that for Boundary value problems there is no existenceuniqueness theorem that is analogous to Initial value problem given in class. Given that solutions to y00 + y = 0 is of the form: y = c1 cos t + c2 sin t where c1, c2 are arbitrary constants. (a) There is a unique soln to the above equ

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