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Hello people!
I've been working on this problem, but I can't find how differentials of V on the left side of the equation appear.
***
Show, by expansion of the surface integral, that (see attached image).
Hint: choose the volume to be a differential volume, dx dy dz .
***
Here d(sigma) is a vector surface element, V is a vector field, and d(tau) is a infinitesimal volume element.
Well, from the right side of the equation is clear that derivatives of V will appear, but I can't do the same on the left side, where I only get components of the vector field multiplied by infinitesimal ar
 one year ago
 one year ago
Hello people! I've been working on this problem, but I can't find how differentials of V on the left side of the equation appear. *** Show, by expansion of the surface integral, that (see attached image). Hint: choose the volume to be a differential volume, dx dy dz . *** Here d(sigma) is a vector surface element, V is a vector field, and d(tau) is a infinitesimal volume element. Well, from the right side of the equation is clear that derivatives of V will appear, but I can't do the same on the left side, where I only get components of the vector field multiplied by infinitesimal ar
 one year ago
 one year ago

This Question is Closed

gerryliyanaBest ResponseYou've already chosen the best response.0
look at the number 1.10.6
 one year ago
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