# Velocity and acceleration relationship calculus

### Kinematics & Calculus – The Physics Hypertextbook

In considering the relationship between the derivative and the indefinite Using the fact that the velocity is the indefinite integral of the acceleration, you find that. The ideas of velocity and acceleration are familiar in everyday experience, but now we want you to connect them Chapter 10 - VELOCITY, ACCELERATION and CALCULUS. .. The simplest such relationship says, “The speed. Position, velocity, and acceleration all describe the motion of an object; all three are vector quantities. In one Videos related to Calculus. tutorial.

### Calculus II - Velocity and Acceleration

And what's another word for that? Well, that's also called acceleration. This is going to be our acceleration as a function of time. So, you start with the position function, take it, the position as a function of time.

Take its derivative with respected time, you get velocity. Take that derivative with respected time, you get acceleration. Well, you could go the other way around. If you started with acceleration, if you started with acceleration, and you were to take the antiderivative.

If you were to take the antiderivative of it, the anti, anti, an antiderivative of it is going to be, actually let me just write it this way. So an antiderivative, I'll just use the interval symbol to show that I'm taking the antiderivative.

Is going to be the integral of the anti-derivative of a of t. And this is going to give you some expression with a plus c. And we could say, well, that's a general form of our velocity function. This is going to be equal to our velocity function. And to find the particular velocity function, we would have to know what the velocity is at a particular time. And then, we could solve for our c. Whether then, if we're able to do that and we were to take the anti-derivative again.

Then, now we're taking the anti-derivative of our velocity function, which would give us some expression as a function of t.

And then, some other constant. And, if we could solve for that constant, then we know, then we know what the position is going to be, the position is a function of time. Just like this, it would have some, plus c here if we know our position at a given time we could solve for that c. So now that we've reviewed it a little bit, but we've rewritten it in.

I guess you could say, thinking of it not just from the differential point of view from the derivative point of view. But thinking of it from the anti-derivative point of view. Lets see if we can solve an interesting problem. Lets say that we know that the acceleration of a particle is a function of time is equal to one.

So it's always accelerating at one unit per, and you know, I'm not giving you time. Let, let's just say that we're thinking in terms of meters and seconds. So this is one meter per second, one meter per second-squared, right over here.

That's our acceleration as a function of time. And, let's say we don't know the velocity expressions, but we know the velocity at a particular time and we don't know the position expressions. But we know the position at a particular time. So, let's say we know that the velocity, at time three.

Let's say three seconds is negative three meters per second. And actually I wanna write the units here, just to make it a little, a little bit. So this is meters per second squared, that's going to be our unit for acceleration. This is our unit for velocity.

And let's say that we know, let's say that we know that the position at time two, at two seconds is equal to negative ten meters. So, if we're thinking in one dimension, of if this is moving along the number line, this is ten to the left of the origin. So, given this information right over here, and everything that I wrote up here. Can we figure out the actual expressions for velocity as a function of time?

So not just velocity at time three, but velocity generally as a function of time.

And position as a function of time. And I encourage you to pause this video right now. And try to figure it out on your own. So let's just work through this. What is, we know that velocity, as a function of time, is going to be the anti-derivative.

The anti-derivitive of our acceleration is a function of time. Our acceleration is just one. So this is going to be the anti-derivitive of this right over here is going to be t and then we can't forget our constant plus c. And now we can solve for c because we know v of 3 is negative 3. So lets just write that down. The human body comes equipped with sensors to sense acceleration and jerk.

## Worked example: motion problems (with definite integrals)

Located deep inside the ear, integrated into our skulls, lies a series of chambers called the labyrinth. Part of this labyrinth is dedicated to our sense of hearing the cochlea and part to our sense of balance the vestibular system. The vestibular system comes equipped with sensors that detect angular acceleration the semicircular canals and sensors that detect linear acceleration the otoliths.

We have two otoliths in each ear — one for detecting acceleration in the horizontal plane the utricle and one for detecting acceleration in the vertical place the saccule. Otoliths are our own built in accelerometers. Each of our four otoliths consists of a hard bone-like plate attached to a mat of sensory fibers. When the head accelerates, the plate shifts to one side, bending the sensory fibers. This sends a signal to the brain saying "we're accelerating.

**Equations of Motion using Calculus - for constant acceleration - PHYSICS - CBSE - IIT JEE - NEET**

So good, that we tend to ignore it. Sight, sound, smell, taste, touch — where's balance in this list?

## Interpretation-of-the-derivative-as-a-rate-of-change-velocity,-speed,-and-acceleration

We ignore it until something changes in an unusual, unexpected, or extreme way. I've never been in orbit or lived on another planet. Gravity always pulls me down in the same way. Standing, walking, sitting, lying — it's all quite sedate.