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# Help with an integration problem. watch

1. Attached below an integration problem, giving me a hard time. Could someone solve it step by step and in details.https://cdn.discordapp.com/attachmen...25/unknown.png
2. Full solutions are not allowed.

Try the substitution as the numerator is a constant multiple of the derivative of the denominator.
3. (Original post by BobbJo)
Full solutions are not allowed.

Try the substitution as the numerator is a constant multiple of the derivative of the denominator.
As, I mentioned ; I did that already here's what I ended up with.

Hence,that's why am asking for the solution
4. (Original post by Darke1231)
As, I mentioned ; I did that already here's what I ended up with.

Hence,that's why am asking for the solution
I make it

As BobbJo said, posting full solutions is against forum rules. Post your working if you'd like someone to check it.
5. Here's how I approached it.
Find
let
Therefore,
, =
, =
We will define the boundaries later, integrating:

Since =
*
Integrating we get;
*
Re-defining the limits as we are dealing with ;
Since
Where =a, =
,Where =2a, =
So your definite integral will look like this:
Subtracting "" the upper limit from the lower limit will result in *
However, the answer I got is incorrect , point out the mistake.
Thanks.
6. (Original post by ghostwalker)
I make it

As BobbJo said, posting full solutions is against forum rules. Post your working if you'd like someone to check it.
My answer is wating approval from a mod.
7. (Original post by Darke1231)
Here's how I approached it.
Find
let
Therefore,
, =
, =
We will define the boundaries later, integrating:

Since =
*
Integrating we get;
*
You seem to have acquired an extra "u".

Should be

Re-defining the limits as we are dealing with ;
Since
Where =a, =
,Where =2a, =
So your definite integral will look like this:
Subtracting "" the upper limit from the lower limit will result in *
However, the answer I got is incorrect , point out the mistake.
Thanks.
Aside from going wrong earlier, if you had continued along this path, you'd have ended up with:

which doesn't simplify to what you put.
8. (Original post by Darke1231)
*
Integrating we get;
*

Thanks.
The integration there is incorrect.

I haven't worked through the rest of the question, but does that solve your problem?
9. (Original post by ghostwalker)
You seem to have acquired an extra "u".

Should be

Aside from going wrong earlier, if you had continued along this path, you'd have ended up with:

which doesn't simplify to what you put.
I see, Thanks. However, in integrating:

Why multypling them then integrating? and why not integrating then integrating as a constant? to be As this what I did (How I ended up with the extra )
10. (Original post by K-Man_PhysCheM)
The integration there is incorrect.

I haven't worked through the rest of the question, but does that solve your problem?

I see, Thanks. However, in integrating:

Why multypling them then integrating? and why not integrating then integrating as a constant? to be As this what I did (How I ended up with the extra )
11. (Original post by Darke1231)
I see, Thanks. However, in integrating:

Why multypling them then integrating? and why not integrating then integrating as a constant? to be As this what I did (How I ended up with the extra )
When you integrate a function multiplied by a constant, you just integrate the function itself and leave the constant multiple unaffected.

eg

where and are constants.

This example is no different.
12. (Original post by Darke1231)
I see, Thanks. However, in integrating:

Why multypling them then integrating? and why not integrating then integrating as a constant? to be As this what I did (How I ended up with the extra )
Well, 1/4a is just a constant, you can pull it out of the integral.

If you're going to try treat it as a function of u, then you're trying to integrate a product of two functions, in which case you need to use integration by parts. It's massive overkill, but you might find it useful as an exercise to do it that way.

There is no justfitication for integating the product of two functions one at a time and multiplying them. If there were you could have, for example:

which is clearly WRONG.
13. (Original post by ghostwalker)
Well, 1/4a is just a constant, you can pull it out of the integral.

If you're going to try treat it as a function of u, then you're trying to integrate a product of two functions, in which case you need to use integration by parts. It's massive overkill, but you might find it useful as an exercise to do it that way.

There is no justfitication for integating the product of two functions one at a time and multiplying them. If there were you could have, for example:

which is clearly WRONG.
I see, Thanks.
14. (Original post by K-Man_PhysCheM)
When you integrate a function multiplied by a constant, you just integrate the function itself and leave the constant multiple unaffected.

eg

where and are constants.

This example is no different.
Thanks.
15. (Original post by Darke1231)
Attached below an integration problem, giving me a hard time. Could someone solve it step by step and in details.https://cdn.discordapp.com/attachmen...25/unknown.png

(Original post by Darke1231)
As, I mentioned ; I did that already here's what I ended up with.

Hence,that's why am asking for the solution
I'm not sure where you mentioned that.
16. (Original post by BobbJo)

I'm not sure where you mentioned that. I must be blind. I feel bad that I can't read minds.
I mentioned it was giving me a hard time, yeah, suck to be you, bud.

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