I have a audiovisual digital lecture on YouTube that shows the use of Euler’s method to solve a first order ordinary differential equation (ODE). To show the accuracy of Euler’s method, I compare the approximate answer to the exact answer. A YouTube viewer asked me: How did I get the exact answer?

In this blog, I use the Laplace transform technique to find the exact answer to the ODE. In a previous blog, I showed how to find the exact answer to the ODE by the classicial solution technique.

The pdf file of the solution is also available.

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## Author: Autar Kaw

Autar Kaw (http://autarkaw.com) is a Professor of Mechanical Engineering at the University of South Florida. He has been at USF since 1987, the same year in which he received his Ph. D. in Engineering Mechanics from Clemson University. He is a recipient of the 2012 U.S. Professor of the Year Award. With major funding from NSF, he is the principal and managing contributor in developing the multiple award-winning online open courseware for an undergraduate course in Numerical Methods. The OpenCourseWare (nm.MathForCollege.com) annually receives 1,000,000+ page views, 1,000,000+ views of the YouTube audiovisual lectures, and 150,000+ page views at the NumericalMethodsGuy blog. His current research interests include engineering education research methods, adaptive learning, open courseware, massive open online courses, flipped classrooms, and learning strategies. He has written four textbooks and 80 refereed technical papers, and his opinion editorials have appeared in the St. Petersburg Times and Tampa Tribune.
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indeed the above relations can be applied to Lagrangian expression as say prof dr mircea orasanu and prof horia orasanu

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in more and many circumstances we meet important aspects as look prof dr mircea orasanu as observed follow with

LAGRANGIAN AND FOURIER ANALYSIS

ABSTRACT

Thus an explicit closed-form control for an uncertain, nonlinear, nonautonomous multi-body system that satisfies trajectory control requirements placed on the nominal system (to within pre-specified error bounds), is obtained. An example of a triple pendulum in which there are uncertainties both in the description of its physical parameters and in the description of the gravity field in which it moves is considered. The example demonstrates the simplicity and efficacy of the approach when there are uncertainties both in the description of a dynamical system and in the given forces to which it is subjected.

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