How would you differentiate something like: With respect to ?
Follow Math Help Forum on Facebook and Google+
How about this question. Can someone do it: Using substitution of , solve
Originally Posted by Air How about this question. Can someone do it: Using substitution of , solve A better substitution is . Then, . The bounds are now from 2 to 3. The integral becomes It's easy from here..
Originally Posted by wingless A better substitution is . Then, . The bounds are now from 2 to 3. The integral becomes It's easy from here.. Yes, I would have done that too but they provided the substitution value. How would I go about with that?
Originally Posted by Air Yes, I would have done that too but they provided the substitution value. How would I go about with that? Only a very minor change to what Wingless did is required: .
Originally Posted by mr fantastic Only a very minor change to what Wingless did is required: . What rule would I use to integrate? Just reverse chain rule?
Originally Posted by Air What rule would I use to integrate? Just reverse chain rule? Standard form ( ): . Or you could make another substitution: w = u + 1 .....
Also, how do you differentiate: . Is it the same rule?
Hello, Originally Posted by Air Also, how do you differentiate: . Is it the same rule? Yes it is. Actually, you can see it this way : --> Here, You could also find this result by applying the chain rule and using wingless's formula In another way, you can see that
View Tag Cloud