You're looking for x. Then you square it.

So you are using disc to find the volume.

Yes, you then square the x, and multiply it by pi. Because area of circle is pi(r^2).

y = ln(x)

Use e^y = e^[ln(x)], so e^y = x.

Or, use y = Log(e)[x]

So, x = e^y

Then,

dV = pi(x^2)*dy

What are the boundaries of dy?

dy goes from y=1 to y=2, so,

V = INT.(1-->2)[pi(x^2)]dy

Oops, x^2 and dy don't go together.

We must express the x^2 into its equivalent y^2, so that we can use the dy.

x = e^y

Square both sides,

x^2 = (e^y)^2 = e^(2y)

So,

V = INT.(1-->2)[(pi)e^(2y)]dy

V = (pi)INT.(1-->2)[e^2y]dy ----------(i)

Uhh, dy is not the derivative of e^(2y).

We cannot integrate yet.

Suppose u = e^(2y)

Then, du = [e^(2y)](2dy)

So, (i) becomes

V = (pi)INT(y=1 --> y=2)[(1/2)du]

V = (pi/2)INT.(y=1 --> y=2)[du] ------(ii)

Er, ah, the limits of du are not from y=1 to y=2. In fact, what is y doing here? It's out of place.

What are the boundaries of du then?

u = e^(2y)

So when y = 1, u = e^(2*1) = e^2

When y = 2, u = e^(2*2) = e^4

Hence, the boundaries of du are from e^2 to e^4

So, (ii) becomes

V = (pi/2)INT.(e^2 --> e^4)[du]

Now we can integrate,

V = (pi/2)[u]|(e^2 --> e^4)

V = (pi/2)[e^4 -e^2] sq.units --------------answer.

In numbers, V = (pi/2)[47.2091] = 23.6045pi = 74.1559 sq.units ----answer