## Integral of arcsin(x)

In this post I am going to show you how to integrate the inverse function of sin(x), arcsin(x), step-by-step. But first, let’s clear a few things. What is arcsin(x)? Arcsine… Read more Integral of arcsin(x) →

In this post I am going to show you how to integrate the inverse function of sin(x), arcsin(x), step-by-step. But first, let’s clear a few things. What is arcsin(x)? Arcsine… Read more Integral of arcsin(x) →

In this post I am going to show you how to integrate the inverse function of cos(x), acos(x), step-by-step. But first, let’s clear a few things. What is arccos(x)? Arccosine… Read more Integral of arccos(x) →

In this post we will find the antiderivative of ln(x) step-by-step. This is one of those integrals you solve once and never forget. Let’s start! What is ln(x)? ln is… Read more Integral of ln(x) →

In this post you’ll learn how to integrate the trigonometric function cot(x). But first: What is cot(x)? Maybe you already know it, but this is going to be really useful.… Read more Integral of cot(x) →

Maybe you know that the answer is ln(sec(x)), but do you know why? Here you’ll find the procedure with explanation! First of all, let’s write the integral: We know that… Read more Integral of tan(x) →

The integral of sin(x) is -cos(x), but why? Here you’ll find the demonstration using Euler’s identity!

The integral of cos(x) is sin(x), but why? Here you’ll find the demonstration using Euler’s identity!

Indefinite integrals are used to find the formula for the area under a curve of function f(x), whereas definite integrals allow you to calculate the value of the area. It’s like the area of a rectangle, b*h: this is the formula, and in order to find the value you have to plug in the values of b and h. The same is for definite integrals. A definite integral is generally written like this: where a and b are called respectively lower and upper bounds. Also, As you can see, if… Read more How to solve definite integrals →