I'm having trouble on one specific step of this integral: Original Equation: where = Now I don't understand how to get to the next step of: because I get here and I know it's not right: Thanks for the help in advance.
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Originally Posted by cynlix I'm having trouble on one specific step of this integral: Original Equation: where = Now I don't understand how to get to the next step of: because I get here and I know it's not right: Thanks for the help in advance. You can just use a substitution. Let so that . The integral becomes: . You should be able to go from here...
thank you for that insight, however I need to use the trigonometric substitution for this homework problem.
Originally Posted by cynlix I'm having trouble on one specific step of this integral: Original Equation: where = Now I don't understand how to get to the next step of: because I get here and I know it's not right: Thanks for the help in advance. You also need to replace the in your numerator with .
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