integral of e^t^2
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Originally Posted by homerb integral of e^t^2 The anti-derivative does not exist as an elementary function. Why do you need it? Please post the whole question.
Originally Posted by homerb integral of e^t^2 this integral has no elementary, closed-form antiderivative.
The only thing worse than this thread is this thread. http://www.mathhelpforum.com/math-he...al-190834.html
Find fx and fy f(x,y)= integral e^t^2 from y to x
Originally Posted by homerb Find fx and fy f(x,y)= integral e^t^2 from y to x Never would have guessed this from OP. (Still a bit ambiguous, but assuming the following.) Use the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus to find
Originally Posted by SammyS Never would have guessed this from OP. (Still a bit ambiguous, but assuming the following.) Use the Fundamental Theorem of Calculus to find Indeed. Yet again we see what happens when the OP only posts what s/he thinks is necessary rather than posting the whole question.
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