Once we obtain , where does the n come from in the exponential for the summation?
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This is what I have.
Originally Posted by dwsmith This is what I have. Right Now you just need to solve for the 's.
I understand the use of orthogonality because everything goes to zero accept for when m = n, but why is it used here?
Originally Posted by dwsmith I understand the use of orthogonality because everything goes to zero accept for when m = n, but why is it used here? So as you said when Solving for what we want gives
Originally Posted by TheEmptySet So as you said when Solving for what we want gives looks pretty brutal but here is what I obtained: Correct?
Originally Posted by TheEmptySet Is this much correct?
Correct?
Originally Posted by dwsmith Correct? I like to use tabular integration when I am doing Fourier series. This works if you of the functions will differentiate to 0 eventally. So in your case we have Now multiply diagonally down to get the antiderivative This is the same as yours