Hey guys, just having a bit of trouble getting started with this. Have to use a change of variables to evaluate the integral where I assume we use polar coordinates, I'm just a bit lost with the inequalities in D
Follow Math Help Forum on Facebook and Google+
Originally Posted by MrSplashypants1 Hey guys, just having a bit of trouble getting started with this. Have to use a change of variables to evaluate the integral where I assume we use polar coordinates, I'm just a bit lost with the inequalities in D substitution is what you're supposed to do here. let find the Jacobian of this transformation, etc. you'll end up with a very simple integral. by the way that's not
Originally Posted by NonCommAlg substitution is what you're supposed to do here. let find the Jacobian of this transformation, etc. you'll end up with a very simple integral. by the way that's not Alright, so we define where u=x+2y and v=3x-y Then is the square region bounded by And so the original integral becomes where the determinant = and so the integral comes out as just as well?
Originally Posted by MrSplashypants1 Alright, so we define where u=x+2y and v=3x-y Then is the square region bounded by And so the original integral becomes where the determinant = and so the integral comes out as just as well? yes.
Thank you very much sir
View Tag Cloud