anonymous
  • anonymous
How do i find where the particle is at rest? The derivative is t(-1/5e^(-t/5))+e^(-t/5). I know to set it equal to zero but i cant figure out how to get the point
Mathematics
schrodinger
  • schrodinger
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anonymous
  • anonymous
k so u r looking for solutions for t so ull have two parts one is where t = 0 and the second will be at e^(-t/5)=e^(-t/5)/5
anonymous
  • anonymous
then take ln of both sides and u get ln(e^(-t/5)) = ln(5(e^(-t/5)))
anonymous
  • anonymous
lol m solving it with u so going step by step hope it helps

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anonymous
  • anonymous
there is only one set of points. one (x,y). how do i set this up? ahhh okay i'm seeing it i think... keep it up i'm understanding you lol
anonymous
  • anonymous
is it ln of 5 + ln of e^(-t/5)?
anonymous
  • anonymous
yes
anonymous
  • anonymous
so i have -t/5= ln 5 -t/5....
anonymous
  • anonymous
yea no tht doesnt work double check the integral ... was there a substitution u used?
anonymous
  • anonymous
sorry i mean the derivative
anonymous
  • anonymous
no i actually already put the derivative into the webassign and it was right... now it wants when the particle is at rest

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