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anonymous
 5 years ago
Consider the differential equation
\dfrac{dy}{dx}=4\sqrt{y}e^{2x}
Solve for the particular solution y=f(x) to the given differential equation, with the initial condition f(0)=0.99. Then find and report, to two places after the decimal, f(1).
[Remember: Do not round intermediate values. Specifically, never copy numbers down from the calculator and retype it into the calculator. If you're going to need a value for later, then store it.]
anonymous
 5 years ago
Consider the differential equation \dfrac{dy}{dx}=4\sqrt{y}e^{2x} Solve for the particular solution y=f(x) to the given differential equation, with the initial condition f(0)=0.99. Then find and report, to two places after the decimal, f(1). [Remember: Do not round intermediate values. Specifically, never copy numbers down from the calculator and retype it into the calculator. If you're going to need a value for later, then store it.]

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anonymous
 5 years ago
Best ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0This looks separable. You can move all the y's and dy's to one side and all the x's and dx's to the other. You'd get h(y)dy = g(x)dx. Integrate both sides.
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