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!
Over 15 years teaching at the college level.
NCTM, NYSMATYC, AMATYC, MAA, NYSUT, AFT.
B.S. in Mathematics from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
M.S. (and A.B.D.) in Applied Mathematics from SUNY @ Stony Brook
|Prashant S Akerkar||03/26/17||10||10||10||Dear Prof Abe Thanks. Prashant|
|Prashant S Akerkar||03/22/17||10||10||10||Dear Prof Abe Thanks. Prashant|
|Prashant S Akerkar||03/12/17||10||10||10||Dear Prof Abe Thanks. Prashant|
|Prashant S Akerkar||03/04/17||10||10||10||Dear Prof Abe Thanks. Prashant|
|Prashant S Akerkar||03/03/17||10||10||10||Dear Prof Abe Thanks. Prashant|
Hello Victoria, Let me give you some hints, and then if you need more help let me know. 1. Use integration by parts...letting u=f(x) and dv=g''(x) dx. 2. Use the substitution y=e^(-x^2)...
It could be, for a 2-dimensional 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..
Hello Victoria, 1. Perform each integral, then solve for b in terms of a. . The left side becomes e^b-1, the right side is 2(e^a-1), but they . are equal. Thus, e^b-1=2(e^a-1)...now solve for b
I think it is safe to say that mathematical constants are unitless (i cannot think of one that isn't). A physical constant, sometimes fundamental physical constant, is a physical quantity that is generally
Hello Woody, Yes, it is a familiar problem (or ones like it). Theoretically, the frog never reaches the end of the bridge...since there will always be some distance (however small) that remains