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## Homework Statement

[tex]\int\frac{ds}{s^2}[/tex]

## Homework Equations

None really......I suppose [tex]\int\frac{a}{bx + c}[/tex] = [tex]\frac{1}{b}ln.a.(bx + c)[/tex]

## The Attempt at a Solution

Pretty much, using the formula above gives you:

[tex]ln(s$^{2}$)[/tex]

But I was thinking, if you rearrange [tex]\frac{ds}{s$^2$}[/tex] to [tex]s$^{-1}$[/tex] then presumable it integrates to -[tex]\frac{1}{s}[/tex] + c?

**4. My own comments:**

I didn't know that this BB would support LaTeX, that's awesome! I hope it's formatted correctly, i'm not too good with latex.

edit: it didn't format correctly, original question is integration of ds/s^2

My two possible answers are: ln (s^2) OR -1/s^2.

I hope that makes sense.

Thanks for any help given :)

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