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Integrate e^(r^2)by Zurtex
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#1
May2307, 10:08 AM

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Nevermind sorry, think I've found a sufficent article on wikipedia to help me:
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gaussian_integral 


#2
May2407, 06:18 AM

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From memory the Gaussian integral is from infinity to negative infinity..if you want something that act's as an anti derivative, try the Error Function ( erf(x) )
EDIT: ~sigh~ I just realised the erf(x) also has bounds, my bad. 


#3
May2907, 05:53 AM

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But thanks for trying 


#4
May2907, 09:11 AM

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Integrate e^(r^2)
Zurtex, this was already being discussed in another thread at about the same time as you started this one. See the following link for details :
http://www.physicsforums.com/showthread.php?t=171014 


#5
May2907, 09:35 AM

P: 184

how about integrating it wrt x. Easy!



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