Help Derivatives ASAP -- maximizing sunlight through a window 3. The amount of daylight a particular location on Earth receives on a given day of the year can be modelled by a sinusoidal function. The amount of daylight that Windsor, Ontario will experience in 2007 can be modelled by the function D(t) = 12.18 + 3.1 sin(0.017t – 1.376), where t is the number of days since the start of the year. c. The summer solstice is the day on which the maximum amount of daylight will occur. On what day of the year would this occur? It happens when sin(0.017t – 1.376) = 1 since other constants won't change with change in t, only this sin function will change with change in t and the maximum value t hat a sine function can get is at pi/2 ie sin pi/2 = 1 i.e 0.017t-1.376 = pi/2 So how should I calculate the t from this equation d. Verify this fact using the derivative. Verify it by taking derivative, d[D(t)]/dt = 3.1*0.01(cos(0.01t-1.376) = 0 Which implies that cos(0.01t-1.376) = 0 ie 0.017t-1.376 = pi/2 ..Same condition as we got in part c My reasoning that d'(t) = 0 is correct, but rest looks wrong. e. What is the maximum amount of daylight Windsor receives? Maximum amount of daylight can be found out by putting t obtained from parts (c) or (d) in the equation. How would we do that.