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Hight Function!

  1. Aug 11, 2005 #1
    Hi guys.

    I was doing a SAC and there were two questions

    one was [tex]y=\frac {1}{X^2}-1[/tex] and the other was [tex]y=\frac {-1}{X^2}+4[/tex]

    I got the hight function to be [tex]h=e^\frac{V}{\pi}-1[/tex] where V is the volume and max hight is 3 for the first function [tex]y=\frac {1}{X^2}-1[/tex]

    Can someone help me to find the hight function of the other function plz.

    The Volume of both graphs are same.

    Thanx in advance.
  2. jcsd
  3. Aug 11, 2005 #2
    is this the hight function of second function??? [tex]h=e^\frac{-V}{\pi}-4[/tex]
  4. Aug 11, 2005 #3

    matt grime

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    would you mind defining a 'hight' function. I can find no references for it (other than misspelling it as height when it is defined for abelian groups according to planet math)
  5. Aug 11, 2005 #4


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    [tex]y= \frac{1}{X^2}-1[/tex] is not a question- it is a function or equation. What was the question??

    I didn't know a graph had a volume! I assume "hight" was a misprint for "height" but I'm still not sure what you mean by the "height" of a function.
    Last edited: Aug 11, 2005
  6. Aug 11, 2005 #5
    Sorry about my BAD english but all I intended to say is how can I find the rate of change of height with respect to change in volume from the second equation.

    Hope that makes it abit more clear.
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