Hi,
It's just e^x.
Regards
just as integration by substitution is the integral version of the chain rule (both are used to deal with composite functions), so too is integration by parts similar to the product rule (both are used to deal with the product of functions), in fact, we can kind of derive it from the product rule
recall the product rule for derivatives:
Let and be two differentiable functions. By the product rule, we define,
Now, what if we integrated both sides? we get:
rearranging this equation, we obtain:
this is known as the integration by parts formula. (some books may write and for and respectively.
Now, we can apply this formula to find the anti-derivative of in the following way.
since any function can be thought of as itself times one, we think of here as . we then let and and plug those into the above formula.
You try it, and see what you come up with
...Maybe I am just not adept enough to understand this kind of thing. Maybe I should drop out of calc II and take calc I. I really just dont understand. Here is my problem, the lnx that I am trying to find the anti-derivative of is the dv already. As in, I am already doing an integration of parts where u=2x and dv=lnx. Therefore du=2 and dv=...? I dont know.
Ill start from the problem in the book. Integrate- (lnx)^2dx. So, I let u=(lnx)^2 and dv=dx. Therefore, du=2lnx and v=x. So, subing it in. I=(lnx)^2 - Integration=2xlnx. Then I let u=2x and dv=lnx. So, du=2 and dv=...?
So thats it. I suppose I am just unintelligent.
ok, i will do
for you, then you do
it is really not as hard as it looks here, we are just pluging things into a formula after we do some calculations
Let and
and
Using
now, match up the colors and/or variables, we get:
...................
ok, so the green font is a little hard to see, but i think you can bear with it