## 1. Sections of a cone: parabola, hyperbola, ellipse

- Books Name
- AMARENDRA PATTANAYAK Mathmatics Book

- Publication
- KRISHNA PUBLICATIONS

- Course
- CBSE Class 11

- Subject
- Mathmatics

**Chapter 11**

**Conic Sections**

**Sections of a cone: circle, parabola, hyperbola, ellipse:**

When the plane cuts the nappe (other than the vertex) of the cone, we have the following situations:

**(a)**** **When b = 90o, the section is a *circle** *.

**(b)**** **When a < b < 90o, the section is an *ellipse** *.

**(c)**** **When b = a; the section is a *parabola** *.

(In each of the above three situations, the plane cuts entirely across one nappe of the cone).

**(d)**** **When 0 £ b < a; the plane cuts through both the nappes and the curves of intersection is a *hyperbola** *.

**Circle: **Set of points in a plane equidistant from a fixed point. A circle with radius r and centre (h, k) can be represented as (x – h)^{2 }+ (y – k)^{2 }= r^{2}

**Parabola:** Set of points in a plane that are equidistant from a fixed-line and point. A parabola with a > 0, focus at (a, 0), and directrix x = – a can be represented as y^{2 }= 4ax

In parabola y^{2 }= 4ax, the length of the latus rectum is given by 4a.

**Ellipse: **The sum of distances of a set of points in a plane from two fixed points is constant. An ellipse with foci on the x-axis can be represented as:

**Hyperbola: **The difference of distances of set of points in a plane from two fixed points is constant. The hyperbola with foci on the x-axis can be represented as:

## 2. Standard equations, Properties and Application of a circle

- Books Name
- AMARENDRA PATTANAYAK Mathmatics Book

- Publication
- KRISHNA PUBLICATIONS

- Course
- CBSE Class 11

- Subject
- Mathmatics

**Standard equations , Properties and Application of a circle**

**Circle****:**

**Definition: **A circle is the set of all points in a plane that are equidistant from a fixed

point in the plane.

The fixed point is called the centre of the circle and the distance from the centre

to a point on the circle is called the radius of the circle.

Given C (*h*, *k*) be the centre and *r *the radius of circle. Let P(*x*, *y*) be any point on

the circle . Then, by the definition, | CP | = *r *. By the distance formula,

we have

(x-h)^{2} + (y-k)^{2}= r^{2}

This is the required equation of the circle with centre at (*h*,*k*) and radius *r *.

**General form of Equation of a Circle**

The general equation of any type of circle is represented by:

x^{2} + y^{2} + 2gx + 2fy + c = 0, for all values of g, f and c.

Adding g^{2} + f^{2} on both sides of the equation gives,

x^{2} + 2gx + g^{2}+ y^{2} + 2fy + f^{2}= g^{2} + f^{2} − c ………………(1)

Since, (x+g)^{2 }= x^{2}+ 2gx + g^{2} and (y+f)^{2 }=y^{2 }+ 2fy + f^{2} substituting the values in equation (1), we have

(x+g)^{2}+ (y+f)^{2 }= g^{2 }+ f^{2}−c …………….(2)

Comparing (2) with (x−h)^{2 }+ (y−k)^{2 }= a^{2}, where (h, k) is the center and ‘a’ is the radius of the circle.

h=−g, k=−f

a^{2} = g^{2}+ f^{2}−c

Therefore,

x^{2 }+ y^{2 }+ 2gx + 2fy + c = 0, represents the circle with centre (−g,−f) and radius equal to a^{2} = g^{2 }+ f^{2}− c.

- If g
^{2 }+ f^{2 }> c, then the radius of the circle is real. - If g
^{2 }+ f^{2 }= c, then the radius of the circle is zero which tells us that the circle is a point that coincides with the center. Such a type of circle is called a point circle - g
^{2 }+ f^{2 }<c, then the radius of the circle become imaginary. Therefore, it is a circle having a real center and imaginary radius.

**N.B.: Standard Equation of Circle: **

centre (0, 0) and Radius (r)

** Equation of circle in centre radius form: **

Centre (h, k), Radius = r

** Equation of circle in General form: **

Where (–g, –f ) centre

r^{2} = g^{2} + f^{2} – c .

**Equation of circle with points P(x _{1}, y_{1}) and Q(x_{2}, y_{2}) as extremities of diameter** is

(x – x_{1}) (x – x_{2}) + (y – y_{1}) (y – y_{2}) = 0

** Equation of circle through three non-collinear points** P(x_{1}, y_{1}), Q(x_{2}, y_{2}) and R(x_{3}, y_{3}) is

Area of circle = πr^{2}

Perimeter = 2πr, where r is the radius.

**Example****: **Find an equation of the circle with centre at (0,0) and radius *r*.

**Solution**** :**Here *h *= *k *= 0. Therefore, the equation of the circle is *x*^{2} + *y*^{2} = *r*^{2}

**Example****: **Find the equation of the circle with centre (–3, 2) and radius 4.

**Solution****: **Here *h *= –3, *k *= 2 and *r *= 4. Therefore, the equation of the required circle is

(*x *+ 3)^{ 2} + (*y *–2)^{2} = 16

**Example**** : **Find the centre and the radius of the circle *x*^{2} + *y*^{2} + 8*x *+ 10*y *– 8 = 0

**Solution**** **: The given equation is

(*x*^{2} + 8*x*) + (*y*2^{2}+ 10*y*) = 8

Now, completing the squares within the parenthesis, we get

(*x*^{2}+ 8*x *+ 16) + (*y*^{2} + 10*y *+ 25) = 8 + 16 + 25

i.e. (*x *+ 4)^{2} + (*y *+ 5)^{2} = 49

i.e. {*x *– (– 4)}^{ 2}+ {*y *– (–5)}^{ 2} = 7^{2}

Therefore, the given circle has centre at (– 4, –5) and radius 7.

**Example :** Find the equation of the circle which passes through the points (2, – 2), and (3, 4) and whose centre lies on the line x + y = 2.

**Solution:** Let the equation of the circle be (x – h)^{2} + (y – k)^{2} = r^{2}.

Given that the circle passes through the points (2, –2) and (3, 4).

Thus,

(2 – h)^{2} + (–2 – k)^{2} = r^{2}….(1)

and (3 – h)^{2} + (4 – k)^{2} = r^{2}….(2)

Also, given that the centre lies on the line x + y = 2.

⇒ h + k = 2 ….(3)

Solving the equations (1), (2) and (3), we get

h = 0.7, k = 1.3 and r^{2} = 12.58

Hence, the equation of the required circle is

(x – 0.7)^{2} + (y – 1.3)^{2} = 12.58

## 3. Standard equations, Properties and Application of a parabola

- Books Name
- AMARENDRA PATTANAYAK Mathmatics Book

- Publication
- KRISHNA PUBLICATIONS

- Course
- CBSE Class 11

- Subject
- Mathmatics

**Standard equations , Properties and Application of a parabola**

**Parabola:**

**Definition****: **A parabola is the set of all points in a plane that are equidistant from a fixed line

and a fixed point (not on the line) in the plane.

The fixed line is called the *directrix *of the parabola and the fixed point F is called the *focus *11. (‘Para’ means ‘for’ and ‘bola’ means ‘throwing’, i.e., the shape described when you throw a ball in the air).

A line through the focus and perpendicular to the directrix is called the axis of the parabola.

The point of intersection of parabola with the axis is called the vertex of the parabola.

**Standard equations of parabola **

The equation of a parabola is simplest if the vertex is at the origin and the axis of symmetry is along the x-axis or y-axis. The four possible such orientations of parabola.

Let P(x, y) be any point on the parabola such that

PF = PB, ... (1)

where PB is perpendicular to l. The coordinates of B are (– a, y). By the distance

formula, we have

(PF)^{ 2} = (x – a)^{2} + y^{2 } and (PB)^{ 2} = (x + a)^{ 2}

Since PF = PB, we have

(x – a)^{ 2} + y^{2} = (x + a)^{ 2}

or x^{2} – 2ax + a^{2} + y^{2} = x^{2} + 2ax + a2

or y^{2} = 4ax ( a > 0). is **Standard equation of Parabola****.**

**Latus rectum**

**Definition : **Latus rectum of a parabola is a line segment perpendicular to the axis of

the parabola, through the focus and whose end points lie on the parabola .

**To find the Length of the latus rectum of the parabola y2 = 4ax .**

By the definition of the parabola, AF = AC.

But AC = FM = 2*a*

Hence AF = 2*a*.

And since the parabola is symmetric with respect to *x*-axis AF = FB and so

AB = Length of the latus rectum = 4*a*.

**Example : **Find the coordinates of the focus, axis, the equation of the directrix and latus rectum of the parabola *y*2 = 8*x*.

**Solution **The given equation involves *y*2, so the axis of symmetry is along the *x*-axis.

The coefficient of *x *is positive so the parabola opens to the right. Comparing with the given equation *y*2 = 4*ax*, we find that *a *= 2.

Thus, the focus of the parabola is (2, 0) and the equation of the directrix of the parabola is

*x *= – 2 .

Length of the latus rectum is 4*a *= 4 × 2 = 8.

**Properties:**

- Parabola is symmetric with respect to the axis of the parabola.If the equation

has a *y*2 term, then the axis of symmetry is along the *x*-axis and if the

equation has an *x*2 term, then the axis of symmetry is along the *y*-axis.

**2. **When the axis of symmetry is along the *x*-axis the parabola opens to the

(a) right if the coefficient of *x *is positive,

(b) left if the coefficient of *x *is negative.

**3. **When the axis of symmetry is along the *y*-axis the parabola opens

(c) upwards if the coefficient of *y *is positive.

(d) downwards if the coefficient of *y *is negative

**Example: **Find the equation of the parabola with focus (2,0) and directrix *x *= – 2.

**Solution :**Since the focus (2,0) lies on the *x*-axis, the *x*-axis itself is the axis of the

parabola. Hence the equation of the parabola is of the form either

*y*^{2} = 4*ax *

*y*^{2}= – 4*ax*. Since the directrix is*x*= – 2 and the focus is (2,0), the parabola

is to be of the form *y*^{2 }= 4*ax *with *a *= 2.

Hence the required equation is

*y*^{2} = 4(2)*x *= 8*x*

**Example: **Find the equation of the parabola with vertex at (0, 0) and focus at (0, 2).

**Solution: **Since the vertex is at (0,0) and the focus is at (0,2) which lies on *y*-axis, the

*y*-axis is the axis of the parabola*. *Therefore, equation of the parabola is of the form

*x*^{2} = 4*ay*. thus, we have

*x*^{2} = 4(2)*y*, i.e., *x*^{2}= 8*y.*

## 4. Standard equations, Properties and Application of a ellipse

- Books Name
- AMARENDRA PATTANAYAK Mathmatics Book

- Publication
- KRISHNA PUBLICATIONS

- Course
- CBSE Class 11

- Subject
- Mathmatics

**Standard equations , Properties and Application of a ellipse**

**Ellipse**

**Definition: **An ellipse is the set of all points in a plane, the sum of whose distances from two fixed points in the plane is a constant. The two fixed points are called the foci (plural of ‘focus’) of the ellipse.

The mid point of the line segment joining the foci is called the centre of the ellipse. The line segment through the foci of the ellipse is called the major axis and the line segment through the centre and perpendicular to the major axis is called the minor axis. The end points of the major axis are called the vertices of the ellipse

We denote the length of the major axis by 2a, the length of the minor axis by 2b and the distance between the foci by 2c. Thus, the length of the semi major axis is a and semi-minor axis is b

**Relationship between semi-major axis, semi-minor axis and the distance of ****the focus from the centre of the ellipse:**

Sum of the distances of the point P to the foci is F1 P + F2P = F1O + OP + F2P

(Since, F1P = F1O + OP)

= c + a + a – c = 2a

a^{2} = b^{2} + c^{2}

**Special cases of an ellipse **In the equation c2 = a2 – b2 obtained above, if we keep a fixed and vary c from 0 to a, the resulting ellipses will vary in shape.

**Case (i) **When c = 0, both foci merge together with the centre of the ellipse and a2 = b2, i.e., a = b, and so the ellipse becomes circle . Thus, circle is a special case of an ellipse.

**Case (ii) **When c = a, then b = 0. The ellipse reduces to the line segment F1F2 joining the two foci.

**Eccentricity**

**Definition: **The eccentricity of an ellipse is the ratio of the distances from the centre of the ellipse to one of the foci and to one of the vertices of the ellipse (eccentricity is denoted by e) i.e., e= c/a

**Standard equations of an ellipse **The equation of an ellipse is simplest if the centre of the ellipse is at the origin and the foci are on the x-axis or y-axis.

Let F1 and F2 be the foci and O be the midpoint of the line segment F1F2. Let O be the origin and the line from O through F2 be the positive x-axis and that through F1as the negative x-axis.

Let, the line through O perpendicular to the x-axis be the y-axis. Let the coordinates of F1 be (– c, 0) and F2 be (c, 0) .

Let P(x, y) be any point on the ellipse such that the sum of the distances from P to the two foci be 2a

so given PF1 + PF2 = 2a.

Hence any point on the ellipse satisfies satisfies

the geometric condition and so P(x, y) lies on the ellipse.

Therefore, the ellipse lies between the lines x = – a and x = a and touches these lines.

Similarly, the ellipse lies between the lines y = – b and y = b and touches these lines.

Similarly, we can derive the equation of the ellipse.

These two equations are known as standard equations of the ellipses.

**Properties: **

1. Ellipse is symmetric with respect to both the coordinate axes since if (x, y) is a point on the ellipse, then (– x, y), (x, –y) and (– x, –y) are also points on the ellipse.

2. The foci always lie on the major axis. The major axis can be determined by finding the intercepts on the axes of symmetry. That is, major axis is along the x-axis if the coefficient of x2 has the larger denominator and it is along the y-axis if the coefficient of y2 has the larger denominator.

**Latus rectum**

**Definition: **Latus rectum of an ellipse is a line segment perpendicular to the major axis through any of the foci and whose end points lie on the ellipse.

Let the length of AF2 be l. Then the coordinates of A are (c, l ),

i.e., (ae, l )

Since A lies on the ellipse

we have

- l
^{2 }= b^{2}(1 – e^{2}) but e^{2}=c^{2}/a^{2}_{ }= 1- (b^{2}/a^{2})

Therefore, l^{2 }= b^{4}/a^{2}

- l = b
^{2}/a

Since the ellipse is symmetric with respect to y-axis (of course, it is symmetric w.r.t. both the coordinate axes), AF2 = F2B and so length of the latus rectum is 2l =2b^{2}/a

**Example**: Find the coordinates of the foci, the vertices, the length of major axis, the minor axis, the eccentricity and the latus rectum of the ellipse

**Solution **Since denominator of x^{2}/25 is larger than the denominator of y^{2}**/9 , **the major

axis is along the x-axis.

a = 5 and b = 3. Also

c =√(a^{2} – b^{2})

=√(25 – 9)

=4

Therefore, the coordinates of the foci are (– 4,0) and (4,0), vertices are (– 5, 0) and

(5, 0). Length of the major axis is 10 units length of the minor axis 2b is 6 units and the

eccentricity is 4/5. and latus rectum is 2b^{2}/a = 18 /5

## 5. Standard equations, Properties and Application of a hyperbola

- Books Name
- AMARENDRA PATTANAYAK Mathmatics Book

- Publication
- KRISHNA PUBLICATIONS

- Course
- CBSE Class 11

- Subject
- Mathmatics

**Standard equations , Properties and Application of a hyperbola**

**Hyperbola**

**Definition : **A hyperbola is the set of all points in a plane, the difference of whose distances from two fixed points in the plane is a constant.

The term “difference” that is used in the definition means the distance to the farther point minus the distance to the closer point. The two fixed points are called the foci of the hyperbola. The mid-point of the line segment joining the foci is called the centre of the hyperbola. The line through the foci is called the transverse axis and the line through the centre and perpendicular to the transverse axis is called the conjugate axis. The points at which the hyperbola intersects the transverse axis are called the vertices of the hyperbola.

The distance between the two foci by 2c, the distance between two vertices (the length of the transverse axis) by 2a.

b= √(c^{2}- a^{2})

2b is the length of the conjugate axis

we have

BF1 – BF2 = AF2 – AF1 (by the definition of the hyperbola)

BA +AF1– BF2 = AB + BF2– AF1

i.e., AF1 = BF2

So that, BF1 – BF2 = BA + AF1– BF2 = BA = 2a

**Eccentricity**

**Definition : **similarly, an ellipse, the ratio e = c / a is called the eccentricity of the

hyperbola. Since c ³a, the eccentricity is never less than one.

In terms of the eccentricity, the foci are at a distance of ae from the centre.

**Standard equation of Hyperbola**: The equation of a hyperbola is simplest if

the centre of the hyperbola is at the origin and the foci are on the x-axis or y-axis. The

two such possible orientations.

Let F1 and F2 be the foci and O be the mid-point of the line segment F1F2. Let O

be the origin and the line through O through F2 be the positive x-axis and

that through F1 as the negative x-axis.

Let P(x, y) be any point on the hyperbola such that the difference of the distances from P to the farther point minus the closer point be 2a.

So given, PF1 – PF2 = 2a

On squaring again and further simplifying, we get

** **(Since c^{2} – a^{2 }= b^{2})

Or

Note.: A hyperbola in which a = b is called an equilateral hyperbola.

Therefore, no portion of the curve lies between the

lines x = + a and x = – a, (i.e. no real intercept on the conjugate axis).

Similarly, we can derive the equation of the hyperbola.

These two equations are known as the standard equations of hyperbolas.

**Properties**:

- Hyperbola is symmetric with respect to both the axes, since if (
*x*,*y*) is a point on the hyperbola, then (–*x*,*y*), (*x*, –*y*) and (–*x*, –*y*) are also points on the hyperbola. - The foci are always on the transverse axis. It is the positive term whose denominator gives the transverse axis.

** **has transverse axis along x-axis of length 6.

** **has transverse axis along y-axis of length 10.

**Latus rectum:**

**Definition**** **Latus rectum of hyperbola is a line segment perpendicular to the transverse axis through any of the foci and whose end points lie on the hyperbola.

The length of the latus rectum in hyperbola is 2b^{2}/a

**Example**** **Find the equation of the hyperbola where foci are (0, ±12) and the length of the latus rectum is 36.

**Solution**** **Since foci are (0, ±12), it follows that c = 12.

Length of the latus rectum = 2b^{2}/a = 36

or b^{2} = 18a

Therefore c^{2} = a^{2} + b^{2}; gives

144 = a^{2} + 18a

i.e., a^{2} + 18a – 144 = 0,

So a = – 24, 6.

Since a cannot be negative, we take a = 6 and so b^{2} = 108.

Therefore, the equation of the required hyperbola is

Or,

i.e., 3y^{2} – x^{2} = 108

**Question :1 **An ellipse passes through the foci of the hyperbola, 9x^{2} −4y^{2} =36 and its major and minor axes lie along the transverse and conjugate axes of the hyperbola respectively. If the product of eccentricities of the two conics is 1/2. Find the equation of ellipse.

**Solution:**

Equation of hyperbola is 9x^{2} −4y^{2} =36 or x^{2}/4 − y^{2}/9 = 1

(Here a < b)

Focus = (0, ± be)

Eccentricity = e = √(1+4/9) = √13/3

So, Foci of hyperbola: (0, ±√13)

Standard equation of the ellipse, x^{2}/a^{2} + y^{2}/b^{2} = 1 …(i)

Eccentricity = e’ = √(1-a^{2}/b^{2}) …(ii)

ee’ = 1/2 (given)

Using eccentricity value of hyperbola, e’ = 1/2 x 3/√13 = 3/2√13

(ii) e’^{2} = (1-a^{2}/b^{2})

9/52 = (1-a^{2}/b^{2})

Find the value of b^{2} form (i) using focii 13/b^{2} = 1 => b^{2} = 13

9/52 = (1-a^{2}/13)

9/4 = 13 – a^{2}

a^{2} = 43/4

Now equation of ellipse is 4x^{2}/43 + y^{2}/13 = 1

**Question 2:** The locus of a point P(α, β) moving under the condition that the line y = αx + β is a tangent to the hyperbola x^{2}/a^{2} – y^{2}/b^{2} = 1 is

(a) an ellipse

(b) a circle

(c) a hyperbola

(d) a parabola

**Answer: (c)**

**Solution:**

Tangent to the hyperbola x^{2}/a^{2} – y^{2}/b^{2} = 1 is y = mx ± √(a^{2}m^{2} – b^{2})

Given that y = αx + β is the tangent of hyperbola.

m = α and a^{2}m^{2} – b^{2} = β^{2}

Therefore, a^{2} α^{ 2} – b^{2} = β^{2}

Locus is a^{2} x^{ 2} – y^{2} = b^{2 }, which is parabola.