1. The problem statement, all variables and given/known data Use Green's Theorum to evaluate the line integral ∫c (x^2)y dx, where c is the unit circle centered at the origin. 2. Relevant equations 3. The attempt at a solution Taking the partial derivative with respect to y and subtracting it from zero(I'm taking the dy in the original problem to be zero because there wasn't one), I set up the double integral: ∫y = -1 to y =1 ∫x = -sqrt(1 - (y^2)) to x = sqrt(1 - ( y^2)) -(x^2) dxdy I'm just kind of confused because there is no dy in the problem, and I'm not sure why the answer was -π/4. I might not have set it up right because when I put the x bounds into -(x^3)/3, I'm not sure how to then integrate with respect to y.