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Sara_76

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- TL;DR Summary
- Can I find help in solving this equation

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In summary, the conversation discusses a typo in a mathematical equation and a possible mistake in writing. The equation involves a negative inverse of a multiplied by the derivative of a function with respect to y. The conversation also mentions a possible use of a function with three arguments.

- #1

Sara_76

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- TL;DR Summary
- Can I find help in solving this equation

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- #2

BvU

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Hello sara, ##\qquad## ##\qquad## !

The solution is given: (24)

The solution is given: (24)

- #3

Sara_76

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welcome

I want to know how to solve

I want to know how to solve

- #4

BvU

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##-{1\over a } {d\Psi(y)\over dx }\ ## -- a typo (##x## should be ##y##) ?

and (in 24) ##\ \ \ e_1^{-\sqrt B y} \ ## -- what is the subscipt 1 ?

Looks as if they tried ## y^p e^q## and swept the leftovers in an ##F_1## (with three arguments ?) ...

- #5

Sara_76

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for −1/adΨ(y)/dx

It's a mistake in writing (It's y, not x )

It's a mistake in writing (It's y, not x )

- #6

BvU

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Where does this come from and what is it leading to ?

A second-order differential equation is an equation that involves the second derivative of a function. It is commonly used in mathematical models to describe the behavior of physical systems.

To solve a second-order differential equation, you can use various methods such as separation of variables, substitution, and the method of undetermined coefficients. It is important to follow the specific steps for each method to obtain the correct solution.

Solving second-order differential equations is essential in many fields of science and engineering. It is used to model and predict the behavior of systems in physics, chemistry, biology, economics, and more. It also has applications in signal processing, control systems, and circuit analysis.

Yes, a second-order differential equation can have multiple solutions. This is because there are different methods and techniques that can be used to solve them, and each method may result in a different solution. However, all of these solutions must satisfy the original equation.

Yes, there are many real-life examples of second-order differential equations. Some common examples include the motion of a pendulum, the growth of a population, the decay of a radioactive substance, and the movement of a spring-mass system. These examples can be described and analyzed using second-order differential equations to understand their behavior.

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