Posted by **Me** on Saturday, April 21, 2007 at 10:50pm.

Okay, how would you go about finding the area of a curve from 1 to 4, when y=2x+(2/(x^2))?? It's not like the problem I asked before because here, you cannot use substitution. I tried using 2x for u and x^2 for du but it won't simplify into a ln problem or anything that I can work with.

Also, how do you take the derivative/anti-derivative of a fraction like: (3x^2)/(2)?

I really appreciate the help!

## Answer This Question

## Related Questions

- Calc 121 - Okay, how would you go about finding the area of a curve from 1 to 4...
- calculus - We're doing indefinite integrals using the substitution rule right ...
- calculus - A question on my math homework that I can't seem to solve... Rotate ...
- Calculus - I have two questions, because I'm preparing for a math test on monday...
- Math (Algebra) - I sent my professor asked the pros and cons of each method, I ...
- Calculus - Find the area under the curve of y=-2x+6 from x=0 to x=3 using 3 ...
- Math: Need Answer to study for a quizz. Help ASAP - Estimate the area under the...
- AP Statistics - A certain density curve looks like an interverted letter V. The ...
- Math - How can I find the point of intersection of the graphs x^2=y=4 and 2x-y=1...
- Help - I am trying to do this problem and this is what I have got so far Divide...

More Related Questions