Study guides

Q: What you the integral of 1?

Write your answer...

Submit

Related questions

0.5

The integral of 1 + x2 is x + 1/3 x3 + C.

The integral of a single term of a polynomial, in the form of AxN is (A/N+1) x (N+1). The first integral of 2x is x2 + C. The second integral of 2x is the first integral of x2 + C, which is 1/3x3 + Cx + C.

There can be no definite integral because the limits of integration are not specified. The indefinite integral of 1/x2 is -1/x + C

In order to evaluate a definite integral first find the indefinite integral. Then subtract the integral evaluated at the bottom number (usually the left endpoint) from the integral evaluated at the top number (usually the right endpoint). For example, if I wanted the integral of x from 1 to 2 (written with 1 on the bottom and 2 on the top) I would first evaluate the integral: the integral of x is (x^2)/2 Then I would subtract the integral evaluated at 1 from the integral evaluated at 2: (2^2)/2-(1^2)/2 = 2-1/2 =3/2.

The integral of -x2 is -1/3 x3 .

The integral of arcsin(x) dx is x arcsin(x) + (1-x2)1/2 + C.

The indefinite integral of (1/x^2)*dx is -1/x+C.

The integral of 2-x = 2x - (1/2)x2 + C.

Integral of 1 is x Integral of tan(2x) = Integral of [sin(2x)/cos(2x)] =-ln (cos(2x)) /2 Integral of tan^2 (2x) = Integral of sec^2(2x)-1 = tan(2x)/2 - x Combining all, Integral of 1 plus tan(2x) plus tan squared 2x is x-ln(cos(2x))/2 +tan(2x)/2 - x + C = -ln (cos(2x))/2 + tan(2x)/2 + C

By antiderivative do you mean integral? If yes, integral x^1 dx= (x^2)/2

x/(x+1) = 1 - 1/(x + 1), so the antiderivative (or indefinite integral) is x + ln |x + 1| + C,

Integral of [1/(sin x cos x) dx] (substitute sin2 x + cos2 x for 1)= Integral of [(sin2 x + cos2 x)/(sin x cos x) dx]= Integral of [sin2 x/(sin x cos x) dx] + Integral of [cos2 x/(sin x cos x) dx]= Integral of (sin x/cos x dx) + Integral of (cos x/sin x dx)= Integral of tan x dx + Integral of cot x dx= ln |sec x| + ln |sin x| + C

the integral of the square-root of (x-1)2 = x2/2 - x + C

1 to any integral power is 1.

x=1

-1/15sin5ycos3y

non integral is type of numbers behaviour: i can say that set of numbers without any "holes inside" are integral and set of numbers with "holes inside are non integral. example : integral group "1..100" non integral group "1,4,8,67"

integration by parts. Let u=lnx, dv=xdx-->du=(1/x)dx, v=.5x^2. Integral of (xlnxdx)=lnx*.5x^2-integral of .5x^2(1/x)dx=lnx*.5x^2-integral of .5xdx=lnx*.5x^2-(1/6)x^3. That's it.

The integral of cosine cubed is sinx- 1/3 sin cubed x + c

x

Just about all of calculus is based on differential and integral calculus, including Calculus 1! However, Calculus 1 is more likely to cover differential calculus, with integral calculus soon after. So there really isn't a right answer for this question.

... -3, -2, -1, 0, 1, 2, 3, ...In summary, any integer that you use as an exponent is an "integral exponent".... -3, -2, -1, 0, 1, 2, 3, ...In summary, any integer that you use as an exponent is an "integral exponent".... -3, -2, -1, 0, 1, 2, 3, ...In summary, any integer that you use as an exponent is an "integral exponent".... -3, -2, -1, 0, 1, 2, 3, ...In summary, any integer that you use as an exponent is an "integral exponent".

integral of (tanx)^4 (tanx)^4 = (tanx)^2 (tanx)^2 =(sec^2 x - 1)(tan^2 x) =(sec^2 x)(tan^2 x) - tan^2 x = integral of sec^2 x tan^2 x dx - integral of tan^2 x dx First, integral of sec^2 x tan^2 x dx Let u = tanx because that would make du = sec^2 x dx so then we have integral of u^2 du which is (1/3)u^3 substituting back in tanx we get (1/3)tan^3 x Next, integral of tan^2 x tan^2 x = sec^2 x -1 integral of sec^2 x - 1 = integral of sec^2 x dx - integral 1 dx = tanx - x so putting it all together we have integral of tan^4 x dx = (1/3)tan^3 x - tanx + x + C

The 3s would cancel and it would become the integral of 1/x which is ln x.