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Show that the function satisfies the DE

Differential Equations
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1 Attachment
\[\begin{equation*} xJ''+J'+xJ=0 \end{equation*}\] \[\begin{align*} J(x)&=\frac2\pi\int\limits_0^{\pi/2}\cos\left(x\sin (u)\right)\,\mathrm du\\ J'(x)&=\frac2\pi\int\limits_0^{\pi/2}\frac{\partial}{\partial x}\cos\left(x\sin (u)\right)\,\mathrm du\\ &=\frac{-2}\pi\int\limits_0^{\pi/2}\sin(u)\sin\left(x\sin (u)\right)+\,\mathrm du\\ \\ J''(x)&=\frac{-2}\pi\int\limits_0^{\pi/2}\frac{\partial}{\partial x}\sin(u)\sin\left(x\sin (u)\right)\,\mathrm du\\ &=\frac{-2}\pi\int\limits_0^{\pi/2}\sin^2(u)\cos\left(x\sin (u)\right)\,\mathrm du\\ \\ \end{align*} \]
\[ \begin{align*} &xJ''+J'+xJ\\ &=\frac{-2x}\pi\int\limits_0^{\pi/2}\sin^2(u)\cos\left(x\sin (u)\right)\,\mathrm du+\frac{-2}\pi\int\limits_0^{\pi/2}\sin(u)\sin\left(x\sin (u)\right)\,\mathrm du+\frac{2x}\pi\int\limits_0^{\pi/2}\cos\left(x\sin (u)\right)\,\mathrm du\\ &=\frac{2}\pi\int\limits_0^{\pi/2}-x\sin^2(u)\cos\left(x\sin (u)\right)-\sin(u)\sin\left(x\sin (u)\right)+x\cos\left(x\sin (u)\right)\,\mathrm du\\ &=\frac{2}\pi\int\limits_0^{\pi/2}x(1-\sin^2(u))\cos(x\sin(u))-\sin(u)\sin\left(x\sin (u)\right)\,\mathrm du\\ &=\frac{2}\pi\int\limits_0^{\pi/2}x\cos^2(u)\cos(x\sin(u))-\sin(u)\sin\left(x\sin (u)\right)\,\mathrm du\\ \end{align*} \]

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Other answers:

i think i need to find [?]\[\begin{equation*}\frac{\partial }{\partial u}\Big[\quad?\quad\Big]=x\cos^2(u)\cos(x\sin(u))-\sin(u)\sin\left(x\sin (u)\right)\end{equation*}\]
I wish I was in this class :/
am i thinking about this problem the right way?
hmm wolfram tells me \[\begin{equation*}\frac{\partial }{\partial u}\Big[\cos(u)\sin\left(x\sin(u)\right)\Big]=x\cos^2(u)\cos(x\sin(u))-\sin(u)\sin\left(x\sin (u)\right)\end{equation*}\]
I am meant to be able to work that bit out in my head?
its just the product rule in reverse but is kind hard to make that step
The work appears correct to me here. I can't say I'd be able to get that antiderivative easily though, in my head... lol
the wolfram step-by-step solution starts by assuming we can tell the factors in the product rule, after we have worked out these , the problem is simple, but i have trouble seeing the factors
1 Attachment
\[\begin{align*}&=\frac{2}\pi\int\limits_0^{\pi/2}\frac{\partial }{\partial u}\Big[\cos(u)\sin\left(x\sin(u)\right)\Big]\,\mathrm du\\ &=\frac{2}\pi\cos(u)\sin\left(x\sin(u)\right)\Big|_0^{\pi/2}\,\mathrm du\\ &=\frac{2}\pi\left[\cos(\tfrac\pi2)\sin\left(x\sin(\tfrac\pi2)\right)-\cos(0)\sin\left(x\sin(0)\right)\right]\,\mathrm du\\ \\ &=0\\\end{align*}\]
\[ \begin{align} \frac{\partial}{\partial u} \left( \cos u \; \sin ( x \sin u ) \right) &= \frac{\partial}{\partial u} \left( \cos u \right) \sin (x \sin u) + \cos u \frac{\partial}{\partial u} \left( \sin ( x \sin u ) \right) \\ &= \color{#aa0000}{ \neg \sin u } \color{#00aa00}{ \sin (x \sin u) } + \color{#00aa00}{ \cos u } \; \color{#aa0000}{ x \cos u \cos (x \sin u) } \\ \text{Let } k = x \sin u; \quad k' = x \cos u. \\ &= \color{#aa0000}{ \neg \sin u } \color{#00aa00}{ \sin k } + \color{#00aa00}{ \cos u } \; \color{#aa0000}{ k' \cos k } \end{align} \] I think it looks a little clearer when you replace the weird composition of functins and find the derivative of the inner function / replace that...
that is a good method letting k= x sin u , because it is common to both terms thanks. P.S. \(\neg\) is not the same as\(-\)
ooh, I see what that is now. I kept thinking \neg was a negative sign and the bent end was just a weird latex thing. i remember seeing it in something else now.. lol :P You're welcome, and thanks!
negation is used in logic and sets, for example if the universal set is U={1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8} and a subset is S={1,2} the negation of S ¬S={3,4,5,6,7,8}
In set-theory it's called a *complement* rather than a negation, which is typically used in logic.

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