blyatman Well-Known Member Joined Oct 11, 2018 Messages 481 Location Austin, Texas, USA Gender Undisclosed HSC N/A Oct 23, 2018 #2 If you integrate by parts, but take the limit as x->pi/2 from below, you will get the correct result: ln(2)-1. Btw, how do you type those LaTeX-like equations in your reply? I can draw up the working out if you'd like. Last edited: Oct 23, 2018

If you integrate by parts, but take the limit as x->pi/2 from below, you will get the correct result: ln(2)-1. Btw, how do you type those LaTeX-like equations in your reply? I can draw up the working out if you'd like.

fan96 617 pages Joined May 25, 2017 Messages 521 Location NSW Gender Male HSC 2018 Uni Grad 2024 Oct 23, 2018 #3 You can use LaTeX with the tags [Xtex] [X/tex] (remove the red X's). for example, [Xtex] \left( \frac{\pi^2}{6} \right) [X/tex] gives:

You can use LaTeX with the tags [Xtex] [X/tex] (remove the red X's). for example, [Xtex] \left( \frac{\pi^2}{6} \right) [X/tex] gives:

blyatman Well-Known Member Joined Oct 11, 2018 Messages 481 Location Austin, Texas, USA Gender Undisclosed HSC N/A Oct 23, 2018 #4 fan96 said: You can use LaTeX with the tags [Xtex] [X/tex] (remove the red X's). for example, [Xtex] \left( \frac{\pi^2}{6} \right) [X/tex] gives: Click to expand... Thanks!

fan96 said: You can use LaTeX with the tags [Xtex] [X/tex] (remove the red X's). for example, [Xtex] \left( \frac{\pi^2}{6} \right) [X/tex] gives: Click to expand... Thanks!

blyatman Well-Known Member Joined Oct 11, 2018 Messages 481 Location Austin, Texas, USA Gender Undisclosed HSC N/A Oct 23, 2018 #5 Here you go: Line 4: See https://socratic.org/questions/how-do-you-find-the-integral-of-int-sin-x-tan-x-dx Last edited: Oct 23, 2018

Here you go: Line 4: See https://socratic.org/questions/how-do-you-find-the-integral-of-int-sin-x-tan-x-dx