- #1

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[tex]\int cos(60 \pi x) [/tex]

this becomes... sin(60 pi x)/60 pi?

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- #1

- 147

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[tex]\int cos(60 \pi x) [/tex]

this becomes... sin(60 pi x)/60 pi?

- #2

jamesrc

Science Advisor

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Yes, that's correct... plus a constant if you're looking for the indefinite integral.

- #3

quasar987

Science Advisor

Homework Helper

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- #4

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Yes it's ok. Remember how to derive sin and cos and it will surely be easier for you

- #5

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[tex] \int {\cos \left( {60\pi x} \right)dx} = \frac{1}{{60\pi }}\int {\cos \left( 60\pi x \right)d\left( {60\pi x} \right)} = \boxed{\frac{{\sin \left( {60\pi x} \right)}}{{60\pi }} + C} [/tex]

...and check via derivative (chain rule here)

[tex] \frac{d}{{dx}}\left[ {\frac{{\sin \left( {60\pi x} \right)}}{{60\pi }} + C} \right] = \frac{{\cos \left( {60\pi x} \right) \cdot 60\pi }}{{60\pi }} = \cos \left( {60\pi x} \right) [/tex]

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