Posted by **Jane** on Friday, September 6, 2013 at 11:43pm.

integrating e^1/3dx i got 3e1/3 +c pls am i right

- calculus -
**Graham**, Saturday, September 7, 2013 at 12:41am
No. e^(1/3) is a constant. It's not a function of x.

The integral of a constant term (a) is:

∫ a dx = ax + C

Substitute a = e^(1/3).

- calculus -
**Graham**, Saturday, September 7, 2013 at 2:57am
On the other hand:

∫ e^(x/3) dx

= 3 ∫ e^u du , where x = 3u, dx = 3du

= 3 e^(u) + C

= 3 e^(x/3) + C

## Answer this Question

## Related Questions

- calculus - After solving with A=(-1,2) x^2+2x^2+x+1 got 119/12a pls where did i ...
- Calculus AB - y=6-x y=x^2 Find the area of the region by integrating with ...
- Calculus - Can you tell me if im doing this right? Find the volume of the region...
- calculus - int -1,0x^3dx =
- calculus - integrate (3dx/xln3x)
- physics.pls help - Participants in a road race take water from a refreshment ...
- physics.pls help - Participants in a road race take water from a refreshment ...
- Calculus - I know I posted this problem earlier but I dont think it will be seen...
- Calculus - Estimate 4 1 ln(x)−3dx using 6 midpoint rectangles
- Calculus I - Section is Integration by Substitution: Evaluate the indicated ...