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1. Integration
calculus. An interactive LiveMath Notebook which evaluates the derivative of a function which is an integral with variable limits. Techniques of integration for numerical integration
http://archives.math.utk.edu/visual.calculus/4

Extractions: Antiderivatives / Indefinite Integrals A tutorial on antiderivatives and indefinite integrals. Covers the Uniqueness Theorem, inverse property and applications of indefinite integrals. Table of Elementary Indefinite Integrals An example illustrating the evaluation of an indefinite integral using properties of indefinite integrals. [using Flash] A tutorial on slope fields with an interactive JAVA applet to explore slope fields. An interactive LiveMath notebook that graphs the slope field for a function and graphs antiderivatives. A computer program that graphs the slope field for a function. Another computer program that graphs the slope field for a function and graphs antiderivatives.

2. Calculus
Features introduction to function limits, derivatives, and integration. Includes finding maxima and minima, area approximations, resource tables and related links.
http://www.bloom-enterprises.com/Math/calculus.html

3. Integral - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
and students now use computerized algebra systems to make difficult (or simply tedious) algebra and calculus problems easier. integration, however, is
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Integral_calculus

Extractions: (Redirected from Integral calculus For other meanings of "integral", see integration It is recommended that the reader be familiar with algebra derivatives functions , and limits Topics in calculus Fundamental theorem Function Limits of functions ... Taylor's theorem Integration Integration by substitution Integration by parts Integration by trigonometric substitution Solids of revolution ... Stokes' Theorem In mathematics , the term " integral " has two unrelated meanings; one relating to integers, the other relating to integral calculus Table of contents 1 "Integral" in relation to integers edit A real number is " integral " if it is an integer . The integral value of a real number x is defined as the largest integer which is less than, or equal to, x . The integral value of x is often denoted by ; and called the " floor function In abstract algebra , an integral domain is a commutative ring edit In calculus , the integral of a function is a generalization of area mass volume total , and average . There are several technical definitions of integral which make this notion more precise.

4. UBC Calculus Help Integrals
University of British Columbia course notes. Covers integration and series with applications. Illustrated with interactive Java applets.

5. Alan Bain
These notes by Alan Bain provide a complete elementary introduction to stochastic integration with respect to continuous semimartingales.
http://www.statslab.cam.ac.uk/~afrb2/

Extractions: E-mail address: afrb2@cam.ac.uk I am interested in the application of probability theory techniques to problems arising from communications networks, in particular the Internet. My recent work has focussed on using fluid limits to model the behaviour of various congestion control schemes similar to TCP (Transmission Control Protocol). I have submitted a thesis with the following abstract: In the Internet, congestion control mechanisms such as TCP are required in order to provide useful services. Propagation delays in the network affect any congestion control scheme, by causing a delay between an action and the controller's reaction, which can lead to undesirable instabilities. This problem is fundamental since, despite the steady increase in speed of networking technologies, the delays imposed by the finite speed of light provide a lower bound on the delays. We should like to understand the dynamical behaviour of the congestion control, for example to determine whether it is stable or not. Working with a model of a network carrying packet traffic, we consider the limit of a sequence of such networks, suitably rescaled, as the bandwidth tends to infinity.

6. Mathematics Reference
Trigonometry identities and calculus rules for integration and differentiation.
http://www.alcyone.com/max/reference/maths/index.html

7. Numerical Integration: Introduction
Numerical integration Accumulating Rates of Change. The fundamental theorem of calculus tells us that if we The Geometry Center calculus Development Team Last modified Fri Jan 5 11
http://www.geom.umn.edu/education/calc-init/integration

Extractions: The fundamental theorem of calculus tells us that if we know the rate of change of some quantity, then adding up (or integrating ) the rate of change over some interval will give the total change in that quantity over the same interval. For example, if a car is moving along a straight line and we know the speed of the car as a function of time, it is possible to determine the total change in the car's position over some time interval. But what if we don't know a formula for the car's velocity, but we only have measured its velocity at certain instants of time? Is it possible to "integrate" this discrete data in order to estimate the change in the car's position? If so, how? In this lab we learn to model functions that produce experimental data. By integrating the model, we approximate the (true) integral of the underlying (unknown) function. First, we integrate pre-collected data concerning the rate at which carbon-dioide is produced in an aquatic environment. Then we create, collect, and analyze data concerning the relationship between velocity and position. This lab is long. But some parts can be done independently of others. After completing the first three sections below, you can move on to the section on CO2 concentrations, or directly to the section on automobile velocities.

8. Calculus Resources
Covers limits, derivatives, integration, infinite series and parametric equations. Includes resource links for multivariable calculus, differential equations and math analysis.
http://www.langara.bc.ca/mathstats/resource/onWeb/calculus/

Extractions: Langara College - Department of Mathematics and Statistics Internet Resources for the Calculus Student If you have come across any good web-based calculus support materials that are not in the above listed collections, please do let us know and we may add them here. Give Feedback Return to Langara College Homepage

9. Home
Covers basic and advanced derivative rules. Also, explains continuity, finding extrema and approximation methods. integration section is under construction, but does explain integration by parts for multiplied formulas.
http://www.geocities.com/mathdepot/

10. A Calculus Review
A calculus Review A professor of mathematics at San Jose State University created this online review of calculus concepts. It is divided into three main categories integration, derivatives, and
http://rdre1.inktomi.com/click?u=http://www.mathcs.sjsu.edu/faculty/valdes/calcr

11. S.O.S. Math - Calculus
Definite Integral; More on the Area Problem; The Fundamental Theorem of calculus; Mean Value Theorems for Integrals. TECHNIQUES OF integration
http://www.sosmath.com/calculus/calculus.html

Extractions: SEQUENCES SERIES LIMIT AND CONTINUITY DIFFERENTIATION INTEGRATION TECHNIQUES OF INTEGRATION LOCAL BEHAVIOR of FUNCTIONS Taylor Polynomials Indeterminate Forms: Introduction Indeterminate Quotient Forms Other Indeterminate Quotient Forms Improper Integrals Introduction and Basic Definitions Convergence and Divergence of Improper Integrals Tests of Convergence Absolute Convergence of Improper Integrals ... Problems on Improper Integrals Special Functions

12. Karl's Calculus Tutor: Starting Page For 1st Year Calculus Tutorial
Covers calculus of limits, continuity and derivatives in some detail. Also covers integrals and methods of integration.
http://www.karlscalculus.org/

Extractions: last update 6-Sep-03 Enter the tutorial (below) or search this website for a calculus topic. You will find coverage of limits, continuity, derivatives, related rates, optimization, L'Hopital's rule, integration, and much more. There are dozens of problems worked out for you step-by-step. If you are having difficulty with a calculus topic, you are encouraged to go to the appropriate section, look at the text, and then follow along with the worked problems to learn how you can do similar problems on your own. There is also remedial coverage of algebra topics, number systems, exponentials, logs, trig functions and trigonometry, if you are in need of review on these topics. Email help on math problems is available, but please read the instructions for emailing me first. You can participate in a calculus discussion by posting to Karl's Calculus Forum Go to Karl's Calculus Forum

13. Antiderivatives / Integration By Parts - 3
technique for evaluating integrals is integration by Parts Some drill problems using integration by Parts like examples Some drill problems using integration by Parts like example
http://archives.math.utk.edu/visual.calculus/4/int_by_parts.3

14. World Web Math: Calculus Summary
An overview of calculus ideas. Covered are derivative rules and formulas as well as some basic integration rules.
http://web.mit.edu/wwmath/calculus/summary.html

Extractions: Calculus has two main parts: differential calculus and integral calculus. Differential calculus studies the derivative and integral calculus studies (surprise!) the integral. The derivative and integral are linked in that they are both defined via the concept of the limit: they are inverse operations of each other (a fact sometimes known as the fundamental theorem of calculus): and they are both fundamental to much of modern science as we know it. The limit of a function f x ) as x approaches a is equal to b if for every desired closeness to b , you can find a small interval around (but not including) a that acheives that closeness when mapped by f . Limits give us a firm mathematical basis on which to examine both the infinite and the infinitesmial. They are also easy to handle algebraically: where in the last equation, c is a constant and in the first two equations, if both limits of f and g exist. One important fact to keep in mind is that doesn't depend at all on f a ) in fact

15. Numerical Integration Utility
Everything for Finite Math. Everything for calculus. Everything for Finite Math calculus. Return to Main Page. OnLine Text for Numerical integration. Exercises
http://www.ohaganbooks.com/StudentSite/integral/integral.html

16. Integral Calculus
Contents of the Limits and calculus section Here s what you ll find in this section integration by Parts explains one method of integrating a function
http://mcraefamily.com/MathHelp/CalculusIntegral.htm

Extractions: 1-Sin / 1+Sin Here's what you'll find in this section: " Integration by Parts " explains one method of integrating a function that is the product of two other functions, one that is easy to integrate, and the other that is easy to differentiate. " Table of Integrals " is a compendium of trick substitutions that help you solve integrals Go back to Calculus Home

17. Integrals
for which he could not derive integration formulas, he devised geometric techniques of quadrature. Using the Fundamental Theorem of calculus, Newton developed
http://occawlonline.pearsoned.com/bookbind/pubbooks/thomas_awl/chapter1/medialib

Extractions: History of the Integral Integral calculus originated with quadrature and cubature problems. To solve a quadrature problem means to find the exact value of the area of a two-dimensional region whose boundary consists of one or more curve(s), or of a three-dimensional surface, again whose boundary consists of at least one curve. For a cubature problem, we want to determine the exact volume of a three-dimensional solid bounded at least in part by curved surfaces. Today, the use of the term quadrature hasnt changed much: mathematicians, scientists, and engineers commonly say that they have "reduced a problem to a quadrature," and mean that they have taken a complicated problem, simplified it by various means, and now the problem can be solve by evaluating an integral. Historically, Hippocrates of Chios (ca. 440 B.C. ) performed the first quadratures when he found the areas of certain lunes , regions that resemble the moon at about its first quarter. Antiphon (ca. 430 B.C. ) claimed that he could "square the circle" (i.e. find the area of a circle) with an infinite sequence of inscribed regular polygons: first, a square; second, an octagon; next, a 16-gon; etc., etc. His problem was the "etc., etc.." Because Antiphons quadrature of the circle required an infinite number of polygons, it could never be finished. He would have had to use the modern concept of the limit to produce a rigorous mathematical completion of this process. But Antiphon did have the start of a major idea, now called the

18. Integration - Calculus 2
calculus 2. integration Techniques. Since only textbooks group integrals according to the method necessary for solving them, it is
http://www.hsu.edu/faculty/worthf/Calculus2/int_notes/Integration_Notes.htm

Extractions: Calculus 2 Integration Techniques Since only textbooks group integrals according to the method necessary for solving them, it is essential that students learn to recognize the different types quickly and accurately. While it is impossible to cover all possibilities, the intent here is to try to cover some of the more basic types of methods of integration and how to know when to use them. One should always assume an integral is easy until good evidence suggests otherwise. What I mean by that is that we should first look to see if the integral in question is one of our standard forms. By that, I mean any of the following that come immediately from basic differentiation rules. Table 1 - Standard Integral Forms or Properties of Integrals The properties and forms above are the basic ones that should simply be recognized. There are some other fairly basic forms that, with a little algebraic manipulation or a trigonometric identity, become standard forms. (x + 3x + 2) dx In this example, we are not dealing with exactly a standard form but using properties 2 and 3 from Table 1 gives us a sum of three standard forms.

19. Mathematics
theorem of differential calculus, Taylor s theorem, L Hopital s rule, curve tracing, elementary, functions, methods of integration, definite integrals