# I Integral of Tricky Function

1. Apr 21, 2016

### UnivMathProdigy

Hi, everyone.

I was working on a calculus question related to the math subject GRE and I was wondering if it's possible to evaulate this indefinite integral:

$\int {\frac{\sin t}{t}} \, dt$

The actual question involves Leibniz's rule of differentiating integrals and didn't think of it at the time I worked on it. The main gist of it was finding the local maximum on the interval $(0,\frac{3\pi}{2})$ of the following function:

$f(x) = \int_{x}^{2x} \frac{sin t}{t} \ dt$

2. Apr 21, 2016

### haruspex

It's not clear from your post whether you realise it is quite unnecessary to solve the integral in order to answer that local max question.

3. Apr 21, 2016

### UnivMathProdigy

I do realize that I didn't need to solve the integral to find the local max. I was just wondering if the general integral stated first is possible to evaluate.

4. Apr 21, 2016