# One type of Iodine disintegrates continuously at a constant rate of 8.6% per day. Suppose the original amount,P_0, is 10 grams, and let be measured in days. Because the Iodine is decaying continuously at a constant rate, we use the model P = P_0e^{kt} for the decay equation, where k is the rate of continuous decay. Using the given information, write the decay equation for this type of Iodine.

Question
Modeling
One type of Iodine disintegrates continuously at a constant rate of 8.6% per day. Suppose the original amount,$$P_0$$, is 10 grams, and let be measured in days. Because the Iodine is decaying continuously at a constant rate, we use the model $$P = P_0e^{kt}$$ for the decay equation, where k is the rate of continuous decay. Using the given information, write the decay equation for this type of Iodine.

2021-02-11
The model of the decay equation is given by $$P = P_0e^{kt}$$ Here $$P_0 = 10$$ grams of iodine $$k = rate of continuous rate = - 8.6%$$ { negative sign implies the decay} Which implies $$k = - 0.086$$ t is measured in days Therefore, the decay equation for this type of Iodine is $$P = 10e^{−0.086t}$$

### Relevant Questions

Determine the algebraic modeling a.
One type of Iodine disintegrates continuously at a constant rate of $$\displaystyle{8.6}\%$$ per day.
Suppose the original amount, $$\displaystyle{P}_{{0}}$$, is 10 grams, and let t be measured in days.
Because the Iodine is decaying continuously at a constant rate, we use the model $$\displaystyle{P}={P}_{{0}}{e}^{k}{t}$$ for the decay equation, where k is the rate of continuous decay.
Using the given information, write the decay equation for this type of Iodine.
b.
Use your equation to determine the half-life ofthis type of Fodine, That is, find ‘out how many days it will take for half of the original amount to be left. Show an algebraic solution using logs.
One type of lodine disintegrates continuously at a constant rate of 8.6% per day. Suppose the original amount, P0, is 10 grams, and let be measured in days. Because the lodine is decaying continuously at a constant rate, we use the model P = P0e for the decay equation, where k is the rate of continuous decay. Using the given information, write the decay equation for this type of lodine.
The dominant form of drag experienced by vehicles (bikes, cars,planes, etc.) at operating speeds is called form drag. Itincreases quadratically with velocity (essentially because theamount of air you run into increase with v and so does the amount of force you must exert on each small volume of air). Thus
$$\displaystyle{F}_{{{d}{r}{u}{g}}}={C}_{{d}}{A}{v}^{{2}}$$
where A is the cross-sectional area of the vehicle and $$\displaystyle{C}_{{d}}$$ is called the coefficient of drag.
Part A:
Consider a vehicle moving with constant velocity $$\displaystyle\vec{{{v}}}$$. Find the power dissipated by form drag.
Express your answer in terms of $$\displaystyle{C}_{{d}},{A},$$ and speed v.
Part B:
A certain car has an engine that provides a maximum power $$\displaystyle{P}_{{0}}$$. Suppose that the maximum speed of thee car, $$\displaystyle{v}_{{0}}$$, is limited by a drag force proportional to the square of the speed (as in the previous part). The car engine is now modified, so that the new power $$\displaystyle{P}_{{1}}$$ is 10 percent greater than the original power ($$\displaystyle{P}_{{1}}={110}\%{P}_{{0}}$$).
Assume the following:
The top speed is limited by air drag.
The magnitude of the force of air drag at these speeds is proportional to the square of the speed.
By what percentage, $$\displaystyle{\frac{{{v}_{{1}}-{v}_{{0}}}}{{{v}_{{0}}}}}$$, is the top speed of the car increased?
Express the percent increase in top speed numerically to two significant figures.
This problem is about the equation
dP/dt = kP-H , P(0) = Po,
where k > 0 and H > 0 are constants.
If H = 0, you have dP/dt = kP , which models expontialgrowth. Think of H as a harvesting term, tending to reducethe rate of growth; then there ought to be a value of H big enoughto prevent exponential growth.
Problem: find acondition on H, involving $$\displaystyle{P}_{{0}}$$ and k, that will prevent solutions from growing exponentially.
We will now add support for register-memory ALU operations to the classic five-stage RISC pipeline. To offset this increase in complexity, all memory addressing will be restricted to register indirect (i.e., all addresses are simply a value held in a register; no offset or displacement may be added to the register value). For example, the register-memory instruction add x4, x5, (x1) means add the contents of register x5 to the contents of the memory location with address equal to the value in register x1 and put the sum in register x4. Register-register ALU operations are unchanged. The following items apply to the integer RISC pipeline:
a. List a rearranged order of the five traditional stages of the RISC pipeline that will support register-memory operations implemented exclusively by register indirect addressing.
b. Describe what new forwarding paths are needed for the rearranged pipeline by stating the source, destination, and information transferred on each needed new path.
c. For the reordered stages of the RISC pipeline, what new data hazards are created by this addressing mode? Give an instruction sequence illustrating each new hazard.
d. List all of the ways that the RISC pipeline with register-memory ALU operations can have a different instruction count for a given program than the original RISC pipeline. Give a pair of specific instruction sequences, one for the original pipeline and one for the rearranged pipeline, to illustrate each way.
Hint for (d): Give a pair of instruction sequences where the RISC pipeline has “more” instructions than the reg-mem architecture. Also give a pair of instruction sequences where the RISC pipeline has “fewer” instructions than the reg-mem architecture.
Scientists are working with a sample of cobalt-56 in their laboratory. They begin with a sample that has 60 mg of cobalt-56, and they measure that after 31 days, the mass of cobalt-56 sample is 45.43 mg. Recall that the differential equation which models exponential decay is $$\frac{dm}{dt}=-km$$ and the solution of that differential equation if $$m(t)=m_0e^{-kt}$$, where $$m_0$$ is the initial mass and k is the relative decay rate.
a) Use the information provided to compute the relative decay rate k. Show your calculation (do not just cit a formula).
b) Use the information provided to determine the half-life of cobalt-56. Give your answer in days and round to the second decimal place. Show your calculation (do not just cite a formula).
c) To the nearest day, how many days will it take for the initial sample of 60mg of cobalt-56 to decay to just 10mg of cobalt-56?
d) What will be the rate at which the mass is decaying when the sample has 50mg of cobalt-56? Make sure to indicate the appropriate units and round your answer to three decimal places.
Scientists are working with a sample of cobalt-56 in their laboratory. They begin with a sample that has 60 mg of cobalt-56, and they measure that after 31 days, the mass of cobalt-56 sample is 45.43 mg. Recall that the differential equation which models exponential decay is $$\displaystyle{\frac{{{d}{m}}}{{{\left.{d}{t}\right.}}}}=-{k}{m}$$ and the solution of that differential equation if $$\displaystyle{m}{\left({t}\right)}={m}_{{0}}{e}^{{-{k}{t}}}$$, where $$\displaystyle{m}_{{0}}$$ is the initial mass and k is the relative decay rate.
a) Use the information provided to compute the relative decay rate k. Show your calculation (do not just cit a formula).
b) Use the information provided to determine the half-life of cobalt-56. Give your answer in days and round to the second decimal place. Show your calculation (do not just cite a formula).
c) To the nearest day, how many days will it take for the initial sample of 60mg of cobalt-56 to decay to just 10mg of cobalt-56?
d) What will be the rate at which the mass is decaying when the sample has 50mg of cobalt-56? Make sure to indicate the appropriate units and round your answer to three decimal places.
Consider the curves in the first quadrant that have equationsy=Aexp(7x), where A is a positive constant. Different valuesof A give different curves. The curves form a family,F. Let P=(6,6). Let C be the number of the family Fthat goes through P.
A. Let y=f(x) be the equation of C. Find f(x).
B. Find the slope at P of the tangent to C.
C. A curve D is a perpendicular to C at P. What is the slope of thetangent to D at the point P?
D. Give a formula g(y) for the slope at (x,y) of the member of Fthat goes through (x,y). The formula should not involve A orx.
E. A curve which at each of its points is perpendicular to themember of the family F that goes through that point is called anorthogonal trajectory of F. Each orthogonal trajectory to Fsatisfies the differential equation dy/dx = -1/g(y), where g(y) isthe answer to part D.
Find a function of h(y) such that x=h(y) is the equation of theorthogonal trajectory to F that passes through the point P.
The unstable nucleus uranium-236 can be regarded as auniformly charged sphere of charge Q=+92e and radius $$\displaystyle{R}={7.4}\times{10}^{{-{15}}}$$ m. In nuclear fission, this can divide into twosmaller nuclei, each of 1/2 the charge and 1/2 the voume of theoriginal uranium-236 nucleus. This is one of the reactionsthat occurred n the nuclear weapon that exploded over Hiroshima, Japan in August 1945.
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