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how to simplify ((-33Pi)/2) + (1/(1+66Pi)) into -99Pi

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\[\frac{ -33\Pi }{ 2 } + \frac{ 1 }{ 1 + 66\Pi }\]
the answer is -99Pi
how do i this to that

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Other answers:

Solve it step by step
i tried multiplying by the common denominator but it just takes me back to step 1
\[\frac{ -33\Pi(1+66\Pi) + 2 }{ 2(1+66\Pi) }\]
If I remember right you would have to multiply everything with pi beside it by 3.14, but thats not a promise. Its been awhile since I've worked with problems including pi
i c
btw the original equation was \[y = \sin \left[ x - \tan(\frac{ \Pi }{ 4 }x ^{66}) \right] + x ^{\frac{ 1 }{ 1+66\Pi }}\]
with 1 plugged in
i had to takes its derivative and then narrow it down to what i have now
the answer is -99Pi, but i need to know how it simplified to that
\[y'(1) = \cos \left[ x- \tan(\frac{ \Pi }{ 4 }x ^{66}) \right](1 - \sec ^{2}(\frac{ \Pi }{ 4 }x ^{66}))(\frac{ 33\Pi }{ 2 }x ^{65}) + \frac{ 1 }{ 1 + 66\Pi }x ^{\frac{ 1 }{ x+66\Pi }-1}\]
the x at the end is not an exponent
if you cant see the exponent at the end, it says\[\frac{ 1 }{ 1+66\Pi }\]
subtraced by 1
actually i may have taken the derivative wrong
woahh nasty looking problem XD

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