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    (Original post by Ayaz789)
    (e^1 * pi/5 ) + answer in part 1
    Thanks!
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    Question 2 b?
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    Guys any idea whats gonna be an A* this year?🙈
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    (Original post by Ayaz789)
    (e^1 * pi/5 ) + answer in part 1
    I got e^1 * answer in part 1 because you could just take out th e^1 from the integral.
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    (Original post by Ayaz789)
    (e^1 * pi/5 ) + answer in part 1
    Are you sure ? i thought it was e^1* answer of part a
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    (Original post by Sogolhosseini)
    Guys any idea whats gonna be an A* this year?🙈
    Probably 63-64
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    What did people get for the domain of f-1(x)?
    I think I put [9,infinity)
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    I agree. Used the same method
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    (Original post by FusionNetworks)
    I got e^1 * answer in part 1 because you could just take out th e^1 from the integral.

    I agree
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    (Original post by FusionNetworks)
    What did people get for the domain of f-1(x)?
    I think I put [9,infinity)
    Yeah i got that
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    (Original post by Ayaz789)
    But you have to times by pi/5 , ive seen it in past papers
    Check summer 2012, it is the same
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    (Original post by FusionNetworks)
    I got e^1 * answer in part 1 because you could just take out th e^1 from the integral.
    ^^^
    He's right because is was exponential, if it wasn't then times by pi/5 would've been correct but all you had do to was times part a by e^1
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    (Original post by Salamon16)
    Check summer 2012, it is the same

    my method was to just type in the integral :e^ 1/cos(x)^2 into my calculator with the boundaries pi/5 and 0

    I cant remember what I did then but that was my method
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    We should all be fine then 😄 Fingers crossed
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    (Original post by Ayaz789)
    But you have to times by pi/5 , ive seen it in past papers
    No, u only time by pi/5, if you had to the find the integral of (something something + e^1) but you had to find the integral of (something something * e^1) so u can just pull e^1 out of the whole integral.
    Something something indicates the equation we had to integrate in the first part, but I can't remember what we had to integrate exactly sorry!
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    What about the parametric differentiation q where you had to give the second derivative in terms of y?

    Posted from TSR Mobile
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    (Original post by Ayaz789)
    So am i right?
    No it's just times by e^1
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    (Original post by Ayaz789)
    So am i right?
    No
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    (Original post by FusionNetworks)
    No, u only time by pi/5, if you had to the find the integral of (something something + e^1) but you had to find the integral of (something something * e^1) so u can just pull e^1 out of the whole integral.
    Something something indicates the equation we had to integrate in the first part, but I can't remember what we had to integrate exactly sorry!
    http://pastpapers.download.wjec.co.uk/s12-0975-01.pdf
    I silll am quite sure im right :/
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    a and b values for transformations?
 
 
 
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