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Abe MantellAvailable

Hello, I am a college professor of mathematics and regularly teach all levels from elementary mathematics through differential equations, and would be happy to assist anyone with such questions!  
Ahmed SalamiNigeria
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I can provide good answers to questions dealing in almost all of mathematics especially from A`Level downwards. I believe i would be very helpful in calculus and can as well help a good deal in Physics with most emphasis directed towards mechanics.  
ScottoU.S.
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Any kind of calculus question you want. I also have answered some questions in Physics (mass, momentum, falling bodies), Chemistry (charge, reactions, symbols, molecules), and Biology (reproduction, insusion of chemicals into bloodstream).  
SocratesAvailable

I can answer questions from the standard four semester Calculus sequence. I am not prepared for questions on Tensor Calculus. Everything else is welcome. Derivatives, partial derivatives, ordinary differential equations, single and multiple integrals, change of variable, vector integration (Green`s Theorem, Stokes, and Gauss) and applications.  
Frederick KohSingapore
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I can answer questions concerning calculus, complex numbers, vectors, statistics , algebra and trigonometry for the O level, A level and 1st/2nd year college math/engineering student. 
Hi, You are on the right solution pathway, the integral subsequently gets reduced to an arctan function. Here is the general formula: <u>integrating f'(x)/{[f(x)]^2 +a ^2 } wrt x gives 1/a *
A) The global or absolute maximum is the highest point the graph reaches in the y direction. B) The global or absolute minimum is the lowest point the graph reaches in the y direction. C) The global
It could be, for a 2dimensional medium...like the surface of a drum or some other flexible surface that can oscillate. The usual example students see is in a first course in differential equations..
To start the problem off, I read the questions. We need to find f(5), g(g), f’(5), and g’(f). They are f(4)=6, f(5)=6, g(5)=4, f’(5)=0, and g’(5) = (53)/(73) = 2/4 = 1/2. Note that g²(5)=4²=16.
Hello Victoria, 1. Perform each integral, then solve for b in terms of a. . The left side becomes e^b1, the right side is 2(e^a1), but they . are equal. Thus, e^b1=2(e^a1)...now solve for b
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