- #1

PandaKitten

- 11

- 1

- Homework Statement
- -dE/dx = A*(n/E )*ln(E)

n=P/T

Find dE/dP

Where T and A and dx are constants. E and P are variables

- Relevant Equations
- -dE/dx = A*(n/E )*ln(E)

n=P/T

So first thing I tried was to separate the variables then differentiate by parts, setting u = E and v = 1/ln(E) (and the other way around) but I couldn't do the integral it gave.

Then I tried to reason that because dx was constants then dE/dx is equal to E/x but I was told that's not the case. The lecturer also mentioned the truncated series for a Taylor expansion but I'm not exactly sure how that is relevant

Then I tried to reason that because dx was constants then dE/dx is equal to E/x but I was told that's not the case. The lecturer also mentioned the truncated series for a Taylor expansion but I'm not exactly sure how that is relevant