integration- quick questionWatch

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#1
so when you find the integral of a gradient function we're doing the inverse of differentiation and finding the equation of the line. But when we find the integral of the function of x using definite integration we're basically trying to find the area under a curve. So basically the function of integration depends on what we're finding the integral of? Right?
0
#2
oh and the gradient function is the equation of a line that has been differentiated, right?
0
5 years ago
#3
(Original post by tazmaniac97)
so when you find the integral of a gradient function we're doing the inverse of differentiation and finding the equation of the line. But when we find the integral of the function of x using definite integration we're basically trying to find the area under a curve. So basically the function of integration depends on what we're finding the integral of? Right?
Yes
0
#4
(Original post by TenOfThem)
Yes
thanks what about my second question
0
5 years ago
#5
(Original post by tazmaniac97)
oh and the gradient function is the equation of a line that has been differentiated, right?
Also yes
0
#6
(Original post by TheGrinningSkull)
Also yes
thank you
0
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