hey uhh.. my teacher never taught me how to differentiate log/ln functions or integrate them.. so i am asking, what is the integral of
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This is a rather tough one if you've never been shown anything as you claim. Try using parts. Let
Originally Posted by elpermic hey uhh.. my teacher never taught me how to differentiate log/ln functions or integrate them.. so i am asking, what is the integral of I'd suggest to start by using integration by parts: . Let and . Now you have some spade work to do.
basically all you have to do is use the chain rule if you know that. ln(t^2 + 3t + 3) is 1/(t^2 + 3t + 3) x d/dt(t^2 + 3t + 3) hope that helps
Originally Posted by doneng basically all you have to do is use the chain rule if you know that. ln(t^2 + 3t + 3) is 1/(t^2 + 3t + 3) x d/dt(t^2 + 3t + 3) hope that helps What you mean is Originally Posted by doneng To get the derivative basically all you have to do is use the chain rule if you know that. ln(t^2 + 3t + 3) is 1/(t^2 + 3t + 3) x d/dt(t^2 + 3t + 3) hope that helps
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