- #1

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v = 1/60(t(60 - t))

v = t - t

^{2}/60

After this, I'm stuck, it's been too long since I've done any real maths... I'm not sure, all I need is an equation without fractions so it's easy enough to integrate.

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- Thread starter MegaDeth
- Start date

- #1

- 83

- 0

v = 1/60(t(60 - t))

v = t - t

After this, I'm stuck, it's been too long since I've done any real maths... I'm not sure, all I need is an equation without fractions so it's easy enough to integrate.

- #2

- 39

- 0

The integral of t (with respect to t)

add 1 to the power, divide by the new power.

For the second part, the part that includes the fraction, this fraction (-1/60) is just a constant. So, integrate t^2 then simply place the constant (-1/60) in front of it.

Remember, to integrate t^2 (with respect to t), you simply add 1 to the power (here the power is 2) then divide by the new power.

Then combine the answers of the 2 integrals (t and -1/60 t^2) and don't forget to add the constant of integration.

e.g. the integral of t^3/2 is (t^4/4)/2=t^4/8+constant.

- #3

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