1. ## Fundamental theorem problem

Ok, so you split up into two intervals I did from 2x to 0 and 0 to 4x.

Then you reverse the 2x to 0 and the integral becomes negative.

Then, replace 2x and 4x with u and chain rule

Is my work correct? I was marked wrong and it said we didnt have to simplify.

2. ## Re: Fundamental theorem problem

Originally Posted by Steelers72
What the heck are you doing? What are the instructions?

3. ## Re: Fundamental theorem problem

Originally Posted by Steelers72

Ok, so you split up into two intervals I did from 2x to 0 and 0 to 4x.

Then you reverse the 2x to 0 and the integral becomes negative.

Then, replace 2x and 4x with u and chain rule

Did you intend this as an integral?

Is my work correct? I was marked wrong and it said we didnt have to simplify.

4. ## Re: Fundamental theorem problem

Fundamental theorem, it says to find the derivative. So what I did was split up into two integrals because we have an x for both b and a of the integral. I split into intervals 2x to 0 and 0 to 4x. Since 2x is still on the bottom of integral, you move it by law of integrals to the top and it becomes a negative integral from 0 to 2x. Then I plugged in 2x and 4x in for each u value and did chain rule of 2x and 4x and got the answer from above. Sorry I don't know how to make integrals on the computer

5. ## Re: Fundamental theorem problem

Originally Posted by Steelers72
Fundamental theorem, it says to find the derivative. So what I did was split up into two integrals because we have an x for both b and a of the integral. I split into intervals 2x to 0 and 0 to 4x. Since 2x is still on the bottom of integral, you move it by law of integrals to the top and it becomes a negative integral from 0 to 2x. Then I plugged in 2x and 4x in for each u value and did chain rule of 2x and 4x and got the answer from above. Sorry I don't know how to make integrals on the computer
There is absolutely no reason to 'split' anything.

Suppose that each of $\displaystyle g~\&~h$ is a differentiable function then if
$\displaystyle F(x) = \int_{h(x)}^{g(x)} {\Phi (t)dt}$ then $\displaystyle F'(x) = g'(x)\Phi (g(x)) - h'(x)\Phi (h(x))$.

6. ## Re: Fundamental theorem problem

My professor told us to split that's why I did it because he said when you have an x for both the top and bottom intervals you should split into two separate integrals. I guess you are saying some sort of rule that explains this without splitting it up?

7. ## Re: Fundamental theorem problem

Originally Posted by Steelers72
My professor told us to split that's why I did it because he said when you have an x for both the top and bottom intervals you should split into two separate integrals. I guess you are saying some sort of rule that explains this without splitting it up?
It is just a simple application of the chain rule.

Now it is true that $\displaystyle \int_{h(x)}^{g(x)} {\Phi (t)dt} = \int_0^{g(x)} {\Phi (t)dt} - \int_0^{h(x)} {\Phi (t)dt}$.

But why waste time?

8. ## Re: Fundamental theorem problem

You are right but I think he didn't want to confuse us but he'll probably do it next class haha