Show that: is independent of . This took me quite a while to figure out.
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and took me 1 second to tell ya that it's a quite known problem! so leave others to try it! (i'm telling you people who already knows the answer.)
Did anyone else do a facepalm when they finally figured it out? I stared blankly at my paper for 15 minutes trying to figure it out, and I feel dumb now for not seeing it much sooner. I was never good at integrals to begin with, however .
Originally Posted by hjortur Show that: is independent of . This took me quite a while to figure out. It is also a constant when
How is this integral done? I'm thinking complex contour integration, but I bet there's an easier way. Also, I've noticed that this works for all .
use and substitute
Originally Posted by Krizalid use and substitute After doing that, I get . I'm definitely missing something here...
I think it's the following: Let so
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