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- Thread starter Khaleesi
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Simon Bridge

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You get the numerical values because it is a definite integral. What are the limits of the integration?

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Well the initial equation states that it's from 0 to infinity. That's were I don't see an actual value coming into place. Unless the bounds somehow change?

You get the numerical values because it is a definite integral. What are the limits of the integration?

- #4

Simon Bridge

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If so - then what do you get for the indefinite integral?

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Yes. And I just plugged it in on mathematica and got an answer of 24. I was trying to do it by hand because I hate taking the easy way out, but thanks so much for responding!

If so - then what do you get for the indefinite integral?

- #6

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$$

\int_0^\infty e^{-st} dt

$$

and then differentiate wrt ##s## a few times.

- #7

Simon Bridge

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... hint: integration by parts.I was trying to do it by hand because I hate taking the easy way out.

You need to do the "by parts" trick more than once.

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