### Video Transcript

A body of mass five kilograms is
moving under the action of the force π
measured in newtons. Its position vector after π‘
seconds is given by π« equals nine π‘ cubed π’ plus eight π‘ squared π£ meters. Find the work done by the force π
over the interval π‘ is greater than or equal to zero and less than or equal to
one.

When calculating the work done by
variable forces, we need to use integration. The work done in the first π‘
seconds is equal to the definite integral between zero and π‘ of the dot product of
π
and π― with respect to π‘. The problem we have here is we know
what π‘ is going to be. Itβs going to be equal to one. But we donβt currently have a
vector for velocity or force.

We do, however, have a vector for
displacement or position of the object at π‘ seconds. And by recalling the fact that
velocity is rate of change of the displacement or position of an object over a given
time, we know that we can find π― by differentiating our vector for π« with respect
to π‘.

Now we can do this for both the π’-
and π£-components separately. So weβre going to differentiate
nine π‘ cubed with respect to π‘. To achieve this, we multiply the
entire term by the exponent and reduce that exponent by one. So we get 27π‘ squared. Similarly, when we differentiate
eight π‘ squared with respect to π‘, we get two times eight π‘, which is 16π‘. And thatβs great because we now
have a vector that describes the velocity of our body. But what about the force?

Well, here we recall the equation
π
equals ππ. Force is equal to the mass times
the acceleration. Itβs important to realize that this
equation holds when π
and π are vectors too. Now acceleration is the change in
velocity with respect to time. So we can say that π is the
derivative of π― with respect to π‘.

And once again, we can
differentiate the π’-component and the π£-component separately. The derivative of 27π‘ squared is
two times 27π‘. So thatβs 54π‘. And then the derivative of 16π‘ is
16. So we now have a vector that
describes the acceleration of the body.

We know the body has a mass of five
kilograms. So the force is equal to five times
the vector for acceleration. Thatβs five times 54π‘π’ plus 16π£,
which is 270π‘π’ plus 80π£ newtons.

Remember, we said that, to find the
work done, weβre going to integrate the dot product of π
and π―. To find the dot product of π
and
π―, we multiply the π’-components. So thatβs 270π‘ times 27π‘
squared. And we add the product of the
π£-components. So thatβs 80 times 16π‘. And we find that π
dot π― is
7290π‘ cubed plus 1280π‘.

The work done is then the definite
integral between zero and one of 7290π‘ cubed plus 1280π‘ with respect to π‘. To integrate each term, we add one
to the exponent and then divide by that new value. So the integral of 7290π‘ cubed is
7290π‘ to the fourth power over four. And the integral of 1280π‘ is
1280π‘ squared over two. This simplifies to 3645 over two π‘
to the fourth power plus 640π‘ squared. Substituting π‘ equals one and π‘
equals zero, and we get 3645 over two plus 640 all minus zero, which is 2462.5.

Our force was measured in
newtons. And our displacement or position
was measured in meters. So the work done must be measured
in joules. And the answer is 2462.5
joules.