**TOPIC 7: MATRICES AND TRANSFORMATION**

**Operations on Matrices**

The Concept of a Matrix

Explain the concept of a matrix

Definition:

A matrix is an array or an Orderly arrangement of objects in rows and columns.

Each object in the matrix is called an element (entity).

Consider the following table showing the number of students in each stream in each form.

Form |
I |
II |
III |
IV |

Stream A | 38 | 35 | 40 | 28 |

Stream B | 36 | 40 | 34 | 39 |

Stream C | 40 | 37 | 36 | 35 |

From

the above table, if we enclose the numbers in brackets without changing

their arrangement, then a matrix is farmed, this can be done by

removing the headings and the bracket enclosing the numbers (elements)

and given a name (normally a capital letter).

the above table, if we enclose the numbers in brackets without changing

their arrangement, then a matrix is farmed, this can be done by

removing the headings and the bracket enclosing the numbers (elements)

and given a name (normally a capital letter).

Nowthe above information can be presented in a matrix form as

Any matrix has rows and columns but sometimes you may find a matrix with only row without Colum or only column without row.

In the matrix A above, the numbers 38, 36 an 40 form the first column and 38, 35, 40 and 28 form the first row.

Matrix A above has three (3) rows and four (4) columns.

In

the matrix A, 34 is the element (entity) in the second row and third

column while 28 lies in the first row and fourth column. The plural form

of matrix is matrices.

the matrix A, 34 is the element (entity) in the second row and third

column while 28 lies in the first row and fourth column. The plural form

of matrix is matrices.

Normallymatrices are named by capital letters and their elements by small letters which represent real numbers.

**Order of a matrix (size of matrix)**
The order of a matrix or size of a matrix is given by the number of its rows and the number of its columns.

So if A has m rows and n columns, then the order of matrix is m x n.

It

is important to note that the order of any matrix is given by stating

the number of its rows first and then the number of its columns.

is important to note that the order of any matrix is given by stating

the number of its rows first and then the number of its columns.

*Types of matrices:*
The following are the common types of matrices:-

Matrices of order up to 2 X 2

Add matrices of order up to 2 X 2

When adding or subtracting one matrix from another, the corresponding elements (entities) are /added or subtracted respectively.

This being the case, we can only perform addition and subtraction of matrices with the same orders.

Example 1

Given that

Matrices of order up to 2 X 2

Subtract matrices of order up to 2 X 2

Example 2

Given that

Example 3

Solve for x, y and z in the following matrix equation;

Exercise 1

Determine the order of each of the following matrices;

2. Given that

3. Given that

4.

A house wife makes the following purchases during one week: Monday 2kg

of meat and loaf of bread Wednesday, 1kg of meat and Saturday, 1kg of

meat and one loaf of bread. The prices are 6000/= per kg of meat and

500/= per loaf of bread on each purchasing day

A house wife makes the following purchases during one week: Monday 2kg

of meat and loaf of bread Wednesday, 1kg of meat and Saturday, 1kg of

meat and one loaf of bread. The prices are 6000/= per kg of meat and

500/= per loaf of bread on each purchasing day

- Write a 3×2 matrix of the quantities of items purchased over the three days .
- Write a 2×1 column matrix of the unit prices of meat and bread.

5. Solve for x, y and z in the equation

Additive identity matrix.

If M is any square matrix, that is a matrix with order mxm or nxn and Z is another matrix with the same order as m such that

M+ Z= Z+M = M then Z is the additive identity matrix.

The additive inverse of a matrix.

If

A and B are any matrices with the same order such that A+B = Z, then it

means that either A is an additive inverse of B or B is an additive

inverse of A that is B=-A or A= -B

A and B are any matrices with the same order such that A+B = Z, then it

means that either A is an additive inverse of B or B is an additive

inverse of A that is B=-A or A= -B

Example 4

Find the additive inverse of A,

Example 5

Find the additive identity of B if B is a 3Ã—3 matrix.

A Matrix of Order 2 X 2 by a Scalar

Multiply a matrix of order 2 X 2 by a scalar

A matrix can be multiplied by a constant number (scalar) or by another matrix.

*Scalar multiplication of matrices:***If A is a matrix with elements say a, b, c and d, or**

*Rule:*
Example 6

Given that

Solution;

Example 7

Given,

*Solution;*

Two Matrices of order up to 2 X 2

Multiply two matrices of order up to 2 X 2

*Multiplication of Matrix by another matrix:*

AB is the product of matrices A and B while BA is the product of matrix B and A.

In

AB, matrix A is called a pre-multiplier because it comes first while

matrix B is called the post multiplier because it comes after matrix A.

AB, matrix A is called a pre-multiplier because it comes first while

matrix B is called the post multiplier because it comes after matrix A.

**Rules of finding the product of matrices;**

- The pre â€“multiplier matrix is divided row wise, that is it is divided according to its rows.
- The post multiplier is divided according to its columns.
- Multiplication is done by taking an element from the row and multiplied by an element from the column.
- In

rule (iii) above, the left most element of the row is multiplied by the

top most element of the column and the right most element from the row

is multiplied by the bottom most element of the column and their sums

are taken:

Therefore

it can be concluded that matrix by matrix multiplication is only

possible if the number of columns in the pre-multiplier is equal to the

number of rows in the post multiplier.

it can be concluded that matrix by matrix multiplication is only

possible if the number of columns in the pre-multiplier is equal to the

number of rows in the post multiplier.

Example 8

Given That;

the above example it can be noted that ABâ‰ BA, therefore matrix by

matrix multiplication does not obey commutative property except when the

multiplication involves and identity matrix i.e. AI=IA=A

Example 9

Let,

Example 10

Find CÃ—D if

*Product of a matrix and an identity matrix:*

If A is any square matrix and I is an identity matrix with the same order as A, then AI=IA=A

Example 11

Given;

Exercise 2

1. Given that A= (3 4) and

2. If,

3.Using the matrices

4.Find the values of x and y if

**Inverse of a Matrix**

The Determinant of a 2 X 2 Matrix

Calculate the determinant of a 2 X 2 matrix

Determinant of a matrix

Now

the determinant of matrix A is then defined as the difference of the

product of elements in the leading diagonal and the product of the

elements in the main diagonal.

the determinant of matrix A is then defined as the difference of the

product of elements in the leading diagonal and the product of the

elements in the main diagonal.

Example 12

Find

Example 13

Considering

Example 14

Find the value of x

*Singular and non singular matrices:*
Definition:

Asingular matrix is a matrix whose determinant is zero, while non â€“ singular matrix is the one with a non zero determinant.

Example 15

Find the value of y

The Inverse of a 2 X 2 Matrix

Find the inverse of a 2 X 2 matrix

**Inverse of matrices**

**Definition**:

If A is a square matrix and B is another matrix with the same order as

A, then B is the inverse of A if AB=BA=I where I is the identity matrix.

Thus AB=BA=I means either A is the inverse of B or B is the inverse of A.

Where B=A

^{-1}, that is B is the inverse of matrix A
Since

we need the unknown matrix B, we can solve for p and q by using

equations (i) and (iii) and we solve for r and s using equations (ii)

and (iv)

we need the unknown matrix B, we can solve for p and q by using

equations (i) and (iii) and we solve for r and s using equations (ii)

and (iv)

To get p proceed as follows

Alsoto get r and s, the same procedure must be followed:

And

Note that, if |A|= 0, Then

Example 16

Given that,

*Solution:*

Example 17

Which of the following matrices have inverses?

Exercise 3

1. Find the determinant of each of the following matrices.

2. Which of the following matrices are singular matrices?

3. Findinverse of each of the following matrices.

2 X 2 Matrix to Solve Simultaneous Equations

Apply 2 X 2 matrix to solve simultaneous equations

Solving simultaneous equations by matrix method:

Now by equating the corresponding elements, the following simultaneous equations are obtained.

Then B= A

^{-1}Ã—C
Example 18

By matrix method solve the following simultaneous equations:

Multiplying A

^{-1}an each side of the equation, gives,
Example 19

Solve

Multiplying A

^{-1 }on each side of the equation gives,
Example 20

By using matrix method solve the following simultaneous equations:

Multiplying A

^{-1}on each side of the equation gives,
Cramerâ€™s Rule

So

Example 21

Find

Example 22

By using Cramerâ€™s rule

Example 23

Byusing Cramerâ€™s rule,

Exercise 4

1. Use the matrix method to solve the following systems of simultaneous equations.

Use Cramerâ€™s rule to solve the following simultaneous equation

**Matrices and Transformations**

Definition:

A transformation in a plane is a mapping which moves an object from one

position to another within the plane. Figures on the plane can also be

shifted from one position by a transformation.

A transformation in a plane is a mapping which moves an object from one

position to another within the plane. Figures on the plane can also be

shifted from one position by a transformation.

A new position after a transformation on is called the

**.***image*
Examples of transformations are (i) Reflection (ii) Rotation (iii) Enlargement (iv) Translation.

Any Point P(X, Y) into PÂ¹(XÂ¹,YÂ¹) by Pre-Multiplying (áµ¡áµ§) with a Transformation Matrix T

Transform any point P(X, Y) into PÂ¹(XÂ¹,YÂ¹) by pre-multiplying (áµ¡áµ§) with a transformation matrix T

– Suppose a point P(x,y) in the x-y plane moves to a point PÂ¢ (xÂ¢,yÂ¢) by a transformation T,

A transformation in which the size of the image is equal that of the object is called an ISOMETRIC MAPPING.

The Matrix to Reflect a Point P(X, Y ) in the X-Axis

Apply the matrix to reflect a point P(X, Y ) in the x-axis

**Reflection**;

When

you look at yourself in a mirror you seem to see your body behind the

mirror. Your body is in front of the mirror as your image is behind it.

you look at yourself in a mirror you seem to see your body behind the

mirror. Your body is in front of the mirror as your image is behind it.

An object is reflected in the mirror to form an image which is;

- The same size as the object
- The same distance from the mirror as the object

So reflection is an example of ISOMETRIC MAPPING.

The mirror is the line of symmetry between the object and the image.

Example 24

Find the image of the point A (2,3) after reflection in the x â€“ axes.

Solution;

Plot point A and its image AÂ¢ such that AAÂ¢ crosses the x â€“ axis at B and also perpendicular to it.

For reflection AB should be the same as BAÂ¢ i.e. AB = BAÂ¢

From the figure, the coordinates of A Â¢ are AÂ¢ (2,-3). So the image of A (2,3) under reflection in the x-axis is AÂ¢ (2,-3)

Normally the letter M is used to denote reflection and thus Mx means reflection in the x â€“ axis.

So Mx(2,3) =- (2,-3).

Where Mx means reflection in the x â€“ axis and My means reflection in the y-axis.

The Matrix to Reflect a Point P(X, Y) in the Y-Axis

Apply the matrix to reflect a point P(X, Y) in the Y-Axis

Example 25

Find the image of B(3,4) under reflection in the y- axis.

**Solution:**

From My (x.y)= (-x,y)

My (3 ,4 ) =( -3,4)

Therefore the image of B(3,4) is

**B'(-3,4)**.

*Reflection in the line y = x.*
The line y=x makes an angle 45

x and y axes. It is the line of symmetry for the angle YOX formed by

two axis. By using isosceles triangle properties, reflection of the

point (1,0) in the line y=x will be ( 0,1) while the reflection of (0,2)

in the line y=x will be ( 2, 0) it can be noticed that the coordinates

are exchanging positions. Hence the reflection of the point (x,y) in the

line y=x is ( y,x).

^{0 }withx and y axes. It is the line of symmetry for the angle YOX formed by

two axis. By using isosceles triangle properties, reflection of the

point (1,0) in the line y=x will be ( 0,1) while the reflection of (0,2)

in the line y=x will be ( 2, 0) it can be noticed that the coordinates

are exchanging positions. Hence the reflection of the point (x,y) in the

line y=x is ( y,x).

Where M

_{y =x}means reflection in the line y=x.
Example 26

Find the image of the point A(1,2) after reflection in the line y = x . Draw a sketch.

*Reflection in the line*

*y = -x*
The reflection of the point B(x,y) in the line y = -x is B'(-y,-x).

Example 27

Find the image of B (3,4) after reflection in the line y=-x followed by another reflection in the line y=0.Draw a sketch.

Solution;

Reflection of B in the line y=-x is B'(-4,-3). The line y=0 is the x â€“ axis. So reflection (-4,-3) in the x-axis is (-4,3)

Therefore the image of B (3,4) is

**B****Â¢(-4,3).**

*The image of a point P(x,y) when reflected in the line making an angleÎ±***.**

*with positive x-axis and passing through the origin*
If

the line passes through the origin and makes an angle a with x â€“ axis

in the positive direction, then its equation is y= xtanÎ± where tanÎ±is

the slope of the line.

the line passes through the origin and makes an angle a with x â€“ axis

in the positive direction, then its equation is y= xtanÎ± where tanÎ±is

the slope of the line.

Consider the following diagram.

But OPQ is a right angled triangle.

So x = OP CosÎ² and y = OPSinÎ² .

Again

OPÂ¢R is a right angled triangle and the angle PÂ¢QR = a -Î² + a- Î²+ Î²,

this is due to the fact that reflection is an isometric mapping.

OPÂ¢R is a right angled triangle and the angle PÂ¢QR = a -Î² + a- Î²+ Î²,

this is due to the fact that reflection is an isometric mapping.

Now the angle PÂ¢OR = 2 a-Î², then

It follows therefore that if M is a reflection in the line inclined at a, then

Example 28

Find the image of the point A (1, 2) after a reflection in the line y = x.

Example 29

Find the image of B (3,4) after reflection in the line y = -x followed by another reflection in the line y = 0.

But the line y = 0 has 0 slope because it is the x â€“ axis,

Example 30

Find the equation of the line y = 2x + 5 after being reflected in the line y = x,

**Solution:**

The line y = x has a slope 1

So tan a = 1 which means a = 45

^{0}
To

find the image of the line y = 2x + 5, we choose at least two points on

it and find their images, then we use the image points to find the

equation of the image line.

find the image of the line y = 2x + 5, we choose at least two points on

it and find their images, then we use the image points to find the

equation of the image line.

Now y = 2x + 5

The points (0,5) and (1,7) lie on the line

So the image line is the line passing through (5,0) and (7,1) and it is obtained as follows;

Exercise 5

Self Practice.

- Find the image of the point D (4,2) under reflection in the x â€“ axis
- Point Q (-4,3) is reflected in the y â€“ axis. Find its image coordinates.
- Reflect the point (5,4) in the line y = x
- Find the image of the point (1,2) after a reflection in the line y = x followed by another reflection in the line y = -x.
- Find the equation of the line y = 3x -1 after being reflected in the line x + y = 0.

A Matrix Operator to Rotate any Point P( X, Y ) Through 90Â° 180Â°, 270Â° and 360Â° about the Origin

Use a matrix operator to rotate any point P( X, Y ) through 90Â° 180Â°, 270Â° and 360Â° about the Origin

**Rotation:**

**A rotation is a transformation which moves a point through a given angle about a fixed point.**

*Definition;*
Rotation is an isometric mapping and it is usually denoted by R.

Therefore RÎ¸ means rotation of an object through an angleÎ¸.

In

the xy plane, whenÎ¸ismeasured in the clockwise direction it is negative

and when it is measured in the anticlockwise direction it is positive.

the xy plane, whenÎ¸ismeasured in the clockwise direction it is negative

and when it is measured in the anticlockwise direction it is positive.

Example 31

Find the image of the point P(1,0) after a rotation through 90

^{0}about the origin in the anti clockwise direction.^{0}

about the origin it will be on the y â€“ axis. Since P is 1unit from O,

PÂ¢ is also 1 unit from O, the coordinates of PÂ¢ (0,1) are PÂ¢ (0,1).

Therefore R

_{900}(1,0) = (0,1).

Example 32

Find the image of the point B (4,2) after a rotation through 90

^{0}about the origin in the anticlockwise direction.**Solution;**

Consider the following figure,

Exercise 6

Find the matrix of rotation through

- 90
^{0}about the origin - 45
^{0}about the origin - 270
^{0 }about the origin

Find the image of the point (1,2) under rotation through 180

^{0}ant â€“clockwise about the origin.
Find the image of the point (-2,1) under rotation through 270

^{0}clockwise about the origin
Find the image of (1,2) after rotation of -90

^{0}.
Find the image of the line passing through points a (-2,3) and B(2,8) after rotation through 90

^{0}clockwise about the origin

*General formula for rotation*
Consider the following sketch,

Example 33

Find the image of the point (1,2) under a rotation through 180

^{0}anticlockwise
Therefore the image of (1, 2) after rotation through 180

^{0}anticlockwise is (-1,-2).
Example 34

Find the image of the point (5,2) under rotation of 90

^{0}followed by another rotation of 180^{0}anticlockwise.**Solution:**

Therefore the image of (5,2) under rotation of 90

^{0 }followed by another rotation of 180^{0 }anticlockwise is (2,-5) .**Translation**

*Definition:*A translation is a mapping of a point P (x, y) into P’ (x’, y’) by the

Vector (a, b) such that (x’, y’) = (x, y) + (a, b), translation is

denoted by the letter T. So T maps a point (x, y) into x’, y’)

Where (x’, y’) = (x, y) + (a, b)

Consider

the triangle OPQ whose vertices are (0,0), (3,1) and (3,0) respectively

which is mapped into triangle OÂ¢PÂ¢QÂ¢ by moving it 2 units in the

positive x direction and 3 units in the positive y direction

the triangle OPQ whose vertices are (0,0), (3,1) and (3,0) respectively

which is mapped into triangle OÂ¢PÂ¢QÂ¢ by moving it 2 units in the

positive x direction and 3 units in the positive y direction

Example 35

If T is a translation by the vector (4,3), find the image of (1, 2) under this translation.

Example 36

A translation T maps the point (-3, 2) into (4, 3). Find where (a) T maps the origin (b) T maps the point (7, 4).

Example 37

Find the translation vector which maps the point (6,-6) into (7,16).

**Solution**

Given that (x, y) = (6,-6) and (xÂ¢, yÂ¢) = (7,16), (a, b) =?

From T (x, y) = (x, y) + (a, b) = (x’, y’),

then (7,16) = (6,-6)+(a,b) which means a=7-6 = 1 and b=16+6 = 22. Therefore translation vector

*(a,b) = (1,22).*
The Enlargement Matrix E in Enlarging Figures

Use the enlargement matrix E in enlarging figures

**Definition**:

Enlargement is the transformation which magnifies an object such that

its image is proportionally increases on decreased in size by some

factor k. The general matrix of enlargement

Example 38

Find the image of the square with vertices O(0,0), A (1,0), B (1,1) and C (0,1) under the

Example 39

Find the image of (6, 9) under enlargement by the matrix

Example 40

Draw the image of a unit circle with center O (0,0) under

Now

the images of these points are (0,3), (3,0), (0,-3), (-3,0) and other

points respectively, where the centre remains (0,0) and the radius

becomes 3 units.

the images of these points are (0,3), (3,0), (0,-3), (-3,0) and other

points respectively, where the centre remains (0,0) and the radius

becomes 3 units.

I n the figure above, the circle with radius 1 unit and its image with radius 3 units C

_{1}and C_{2}respectively are shown.

*Linear Transformation:***Definition:**

For any transformation T, any two vectors U and V and any real number t, T is said to be a linear transformation if and only if

**and**

*T(t U) = tT(U)*

*T (U+V) = T(U) + T(V)*
Example 41

Show that the rotation by 90

^{0}about O(0,0) is a linear trans formation

*Solution*
Let U=(U

_{1},U_{2}) and V =(V_{1}, V_{2}) be any two vectors in the plane and t be any real number
To show that R90

^{0}is the linear transformation we must show that
R90

^{0}(tU)= t R90^{0}(U) and
R90

^{0}(U + V) = R90^{0}(U) + R90^{0}(V)
Therefore, since R90

^{0}(U) + R90^{0}(V) = R90^{0}(U+V) and R90^{0}(tU)= t R90^{0}(U), then R90^{0}is a linear trans formation.
Example 42

Suppose that T is a linear transformation such that

T(U) = (1,-2), T(V) = (-3,-1) for any vectors U and V, find

(a) T(U+ V) (b) T(8U) (c) T(3U -2V)

*Solution*
(a)Since T is a linear Transformation then

T( U+ V) = T(U) + T(V)

Exercise 7

**1.**If

2. Is the matrix

**of reflection in a line inclined at angle****a, U=(6,1) , V=(-1,4) and a13500, find (a) m(U+V) (b) m(2V)**
If U =(2,-7) and V=(2,-3), find the matrix of linear transformation T such that T(2U)=(-4,14) and T(3V) = (6,9)

4. What is the image of (1,2) under the transformation

5. Given that I is the identify transformation such that I(U) =U for any Vector U, prove that I is a linear transformation.

**FORM FOUR MATHEMATICS STUDY NOTES OTHER TOPICS**

**FORM FOUR MATHEMTICS STUDY NOTES TOPIC 1-2**

**FORM FOUR MATHEMTICS STUDY NOTES TOPIC 3-4,**