Azzera filtri
Azzera filtri

How to find volume under fitted data?

5 visualizzazioni (ultimi 30 giorni)
Steven
Steven il 28 Set 2017
Commentato: Steven il 29 Set 2017
I have a set of data, fitted by polynomial of 8th order. I want to find the volume under this surface (due to rotation around y axis for example). I am not sure how to do it. Should I use dblquad or trapz? Since dblquad needs function handle and I do not have the function, just the interpolated data (I also can not use interp2 (as suggested in some answers), because it uses linear interpolation. Any idea how I can find the volume?
Thank you!
  3 Commenti
Steven
Steven il 28 Set 2017
No. I want the volume resulted from the revolution of this plot (say, half of it) around y axis which gives a spherical shape. Thank you
KSSV
KSSV il 28 Set 2017
Go ahead with trapz.

Accedi per commentare.

Risposta accettata

Teja Muppirala
Teja Muppirala il 28 Set 2017
Modificato: Teja Muppirala il 28 Set 2017
If you have a function y = f(r), which it sounds like you do since you have a polynomial, then you can use integral.
y = @(r) 1-r; % y can be any arbitrary function of r. Put the function for your curve here (POLYVAL?).
a = 0; % Some limits of integration r = a to b
b = 1;
% Volume under surface of rotation:
vol = 2*pi*integral(@(r) y(r) .* r, a, b) % Put in the extra ".*r" for polar coords.
Here I used y = 1-r, so it is a cone, and I can verify that the answer I got (vol=1.047) was indeed equal to the analytical answer for the volume of a cone with unit height and radius (pi/3).
If you don't have a function, but just some discrete set of values r and y, then you can use INTERP1 along with INTEGRAL.
r = [ 0 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8 1.0 ]; % Again, just use a unit cone for testing purposes
y = [ 1 0.8 0.6 0.4 0.2 0 ];
Yfun = @(p) interp1(r, y, p);
vol = 2*pi*integral(@(r) Yfun(r).*r, 0, 1) % Again, you'll get 1.0472
  8 Commenti
Torsten
Torsten il 29 Set 2017
Modificato: Torsten il 29 Set 2017
Teja is right - sorry for the confusion.
The formula says that the volume of the surface of revolution around the y-axis is obtained by integrating the lateral surface area A(x) of the cylinders which you get when you rotate a vertical line from the x-axis up to your polynomial function around the y-axis ( which is A(x) = 2*pi*x*P(x) ).
Best wishes
Torsten.
Steven
Steven il 29 Set 2017
Thanks Torsten

Accedi per commentare.

Più risposte (0)

Categorie

Scopri di più su Interpolation in Help Center e File Exchange

Community Treasure Hunt

Find the treasures in MATLAB Central and discover how the community can help you!

Start Hunting!

Translated by