Tuesday

September 30, 2014

September 30, 2014

Posted by **Anonymous** on Tuesday, February 19, 2008 at 8:57pm.

dy/dx + e^(x+y) = 0

- calculus -
**drwls**, Tuesday, February 19, 2008 at 11:38pmAre you sure you want it differentiated? it looks more like a differential equation that one might want to solve. This can be done by rewriting it as

dy/dx = -e^x * e^y

dy/e^y = -dx*e^x

e^-y dy = -e^x dx

Integrate both sides

-e^-y = -e^x + C where c is an abrbitrary constant

This can be rewritten as y(x)

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