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Q: Integral of e to the power of -x?

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(e^x)^8 can be written as e^(8*x), so the integral of e^(8*x) = (e^(8*x))/8 or e8x/ 8, then of course you have to add a constant, C.

Take the integral: integral e^x x^2 sin(x) dx For the integrand e^x x^2 sin(x), integrate by parts, integral f dg = f g- integral g df, where f = x^2, dg = e^x sin(x) dx, df = 2 x dx, g = 1/2 e^x (sin(x)-cos(x)): = 1/2 e^x x^2 sin(x)-1/2 (e^x x^2 cos(x))- integral e^x x (sin(x)-cos(x)) dx Expanding the integrand e^x x (sin(x)-cos(x)) gives e^x x sin(x)-e^x x cos(x): = 1/2 e^x x^2 sin(x)-1/2 (e^x x^2 cos(x))- integral (e^x x sin(x)-e^x x cos(x)) dx Integrate the sum term by term and factor out constants: = 1/2 e^x x^2 sin(x)-1/2 (e^x x^2 cos(x))- integral e^x x sin(x) dx+ integral e^x x cos(x) dx For the integrand e^x x sin(x), integrate by parts, integral f dg = f g- integral g df, where f = x, dg = e^x sin(x) dx, df = dx, g = 1/2 e^x (sin(x)-cos(x)): = 1/2 e^x x^2 sin(x)-1/2 e^x x^2 cos(x)-1/2 e^x x sin(x)+1/2 e^x x cos(x)+ integral e^x x cos(x) dx+1/2 integral e^x (sin(x)-cos(x)) dx Expanding the integrand e^x (sin(x)-cos(x)) gives e^x sin(x)-e^x cos(x): = 1/2 e^x x^2 sin(x)-1/2 e^x x^2 cos(x)-1/2 e^x x sin(x)+1/2 e^x x cos(x)+ integral e^x x cos(x) dx+1/2 integral (e^x sin(x)-e^x cos(x)) dx Integrate the sum term by term and factor out constants: = 1/2 e^x x^2 sin(x)-1/2 e^x x^2 cos(x)-1/2 e^x x sin(x)+1/2 e^x x cos(x)+1/2 integral e^x sin(x) dx-1/2 integral e^x cos(x) dx+ integral e^x x cos(x) dx For the integrand e^x cos(x), use the formula integral exp(alpha x) cos(beta x) dx = (exp(alpha x) (alpha cos(beta x)+beta sin(beta x)))/(alpha^2+beta^2): = 1/2 e^x x^2 sin(x)-1/2 e^x x^2 cos(x)-1/4 e^x sin(x)-1/2 e^x x sin(x)-1/4 (e^x cos(x))+1/2 e^x x cos(x)+1/2 integral e^x sin(x) dx+ integral e^x x cos(x) dx For the integrand e^x sin(x), use the formula integral exp(alpha x) sin(beta x) dx = (exp(alpha x) (alpha sin(beta x)-beta cos(beta x)))/(alpha^2+beta^2): = 1/2 e^x x^2 sin(x)-1/2 e^x x^2 cos(x)-1/2 e^x x sin(x)-1/2 (e^x cos(x))+1/2 e^x x cos(x)+ integral e^x x cos(x) dx For the integrand e^x x cos(x), integrate by parts, integral f dg = f g- integral g df, where f = x, dg = e^x cos(x) dx, df = dx, g = 1/2 e^x (sin(x)+cos(x)): = 1/2 e^x x^2 sin(x)-1/2 e^x x^2 cos(x)+e^x x cos(x)-1/2 e^x cos(x)-1/2 integral e^x (sin(x)+cos(x)) dx Expanding the integrand e^x (sin(x)+cos(x)) gives e^x sin(x)+e^x cos(x): = 1/2 e^x x^2 sin(x)-1/2 e^x x^2 cos(x)+e^x x cos(x)-1/2 e^x cos(x)-1/2 integral (e^x sin(x)+e^x cos(x)) dx Integrate the sum term by term: = 1/2 e^x x^2 sin(x)-1/2 e^x x^2 cos(x)+e^x x cos(x)-1/2 e^x cos(x)-1/2 integral e^x sin(x) dx-1/2 integral e^x cos(x) dx For the integrand e^x cos(x), use the formula integral exp(alpha x) cos(beta x) dx = (exp(alpha x) (alpha cos(beta x)+beta sin(beta x)))/(alpha^2+beta^2): = 1/2 e^x x^2 sin(x)-1/2 e^x x^2 cos(x)-1/4 e^x sin(x)+e^x x cos(x)+-3/4 e^x cos(x)-1/2 integral e^x sin(x) dx For the integrand e^x sin(x), use the formula integral exp(alpha x) sin(beta x) dx = (exp(alpha x) (alpha sin(beta x)-beta cos(beta x)))/(alpha^2+beta^2): = 1/2 e^x x^2 sin(x)-1/2 e^x x^2 cos(x)-1/2 e^x sin(x)+e^x x cos(x)-1/2 e^x cos(x)+constant Which is equal to: Answer: | | = 1/2 e^x ((x^2-1) sin(x)-(x-1)^2 cos(x))+constant

(ex)3=e3x, so int[(ex)3dx]=int[e3xdx]=e3x/3 the integral ex^3 involves a complex function useful only to integrations such as this known as the exponential integral, or En(x). The integral is:-(1/3)x*E2/3(-x3). To solve this integral, and for more information on the exponential integral, go to http://integrals.wolfram.com/index.jsp?expr=e^(x^3)&random=false

1.001

The integral would be 10e(1/10)x+c

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The antiderivative, or indefinite integral, of ex, is ex + C.

if you mean e to the x power times log of x, it is e to the x divided by x

Use integration by parts. integral of xe^xdx =xe^x-integral of e^xdx. This is xe^x-e^x +C. Check by differentiating. We get x(e^x)+e^x(1)-e^x, which equals xe^x. That's it!

Writing equations in questions is problematic - some symbols regularly get eliminated.The integral of e to the power x is: e to the power x + C If your expression contains no variables, for example e times e, or e to the power e, then the entire expression is a constant; in this case, the integral is this constant times x + C.

âˆ« ex dx = ex + CC is the constant of integration.

I'm not sure if you mean e^x + 17 or e^(x+17) so we'll do both. First, the integral of e^x + 17 because these terms are being added you can integrate them separately: integral((e^x)dx) + integral(17dx) integral of e^x is just e^x + C Integral of 17 is 17x + C, so we get: e^x + 17x + C Second, the integral of e^(x+17) we know how to integrate the form e^u, so just do a u substitution u=x+17 du=dx so we get integral((e^u)du)=e^u + C resubstitute for u and get e^(x+17) + C

x=1

-e^(-x) or negative e to the negative x this is because you multiply the function (e) by: 1 / (the derivative of the power ... in this case: -1) e^(-x) * (1/-1) = -e^(-x) Don't forget to add your constant!

(e^x)^8 can be written as e^(8*x), so the integral of e^(8*x) = (e^(8*x))/8 or e8x/ 8, then of course you have to add a constant, C.

If x has the power 2 then you want the integral of x2, I think. When you integrate this you get : x3/3 , plus a constant.

You add one to the power, and then divide by the power that it has so you would have: Integral of x = (x^2)/2 Integral of x^2 = (x^3)/3 Etc.

This integral cannot be performed analytically. Ony when the integral is taken from 0 to infinity can it be computed by squaring the integral and applying a change of variable (switching to polar coordinates). if desired I could show how to do this.

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