• anonymous
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
MIT 8.01 Physics I Classical Mechanics, Fall 1999

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